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A level 4 Factfiles Oxford Bookworms Library graded reader. This version includes an audio book: listen to the story as you read. Written for Learners of English by Rowena Akinyemi. Who will speak for the poor? Who will listen to slaves, and those who have no rights? Who will work for a future where everyone is equal? Who will give up his house, job, and money to fight for people who are shut out by everyone else? ‘I will,’ said Mohandas Gandhi. And he began to fight in a way the world had not seen before – not with weapons, and wild crowds, and words of hate, but with the power of non-violence. This is the story of a man who became the Father of the Nation in his own country of India, and a great leader for the whole world.
A level 1 Oxford Bookworms Library graded reader. This version includes an audio book: listen to the story as you read. Written for Learners of English by Rachel Bladon. What is Japan? It is everything new and modern: the Tokyo Sky Tree, 634 metres high; amazing cameras and phones; karaoke and manga; trains going past at 300 kilometres an hour. And it is everything ancient too: beautiful palaces; high mountains and hot springs; cherry blossom in the spring; quiet gardens with water and trees. Here the past meets the future all the time. From sumo wrestlers to robots, Japan has something amazing for everybody.
In Soaring Beyond self insights of modern psychology, death education and neuroscience are complemented by remarkable spiritual passages. Memorable and famous personages pop in to enthrall. Endnotes fascinate. Text incorporated from Barry's first book, Otherwise Fine, addresses letting go of the physical frame as well as the mid-life anxiety of unfulfilled potentials and inauthentic lives.Praise for Otherwise Fine"Susan Barry performs a great service for us in this guide through our death-related anxieties. She draws effectively from research findings and insightful observations that have too often remained out of sight in specialist libraries."--Robert J. Kastenbaum, PhD, professor emeritus, Arizona State University. Author of Death, Society and Human Experience (Eleventh Edition), the Psychology of Death (Third Edition), and on Our Way: the Final Passage Through Life and Death."This is a rare book that compiles strong scholarship with honest, and even humorous, personal self-discovery. the vanity temptation of every writer or artist--preening or personal therapy--is overcome, which empathically benefits us all. the result is an original and important work."--Michael Gregoric, PhD, professor emeritus, University of Connecticut. Author of Principles in Modern Dramatic Criticism. Contributor to Video Therapy in Mental Health.Praise for Soaring Beyond self"This is a must have for anyone born in the window of the 1930's - 1950's. Soaring Beyond self brings us hope of a peaceful transition into the Mystery that is to come. Susan Barry's research is impeccable. I found many treasures of wisdom and practical information in this intelligent and well-written volume." --Jane H. Lahr, Editor. Author of Love. A Celebration in Art and Literature, the Celtic Quest, and Searching for Mary Magdalene."The wisdom offered in the book will indeed help you to soar."--Dr. Bharat S. Thakkar. Book Review. Tathaastu. SO BE IT. Eastern Wisdom for Mind. Body. Soul. Magazine.
"Transnational films representing intimacy and inequality disrupt and disgust Western spectators. When wounded bodies within poverty entangle with healthy wealthy bodies in sex, romance and care, fear and hatred combine with desire and fetishism. Works from the Philippines, South Korea, and independents from the U.S. and France may not be made for the West and may not make use of Hollywood traditions. Rather, they demand recognition for the knowledge they produce beyond our existing frames. They challenge us to go beyond passive consumption, or introspection of ourselves as spectators, for they represent new ways of world-making we cannot unsee, unhear or unfeel. The spectator is redirected to go beyond the rapture of consuming the other to the rupture that arises from witnessing pain and suffering. Self-displacement is what proximity to intimate inequality in cinema ultimately compels and demands so as to establish an ethical way of relating to others. In undoing the spectator, the voice of the transnational filmmaker emerges. Not only do we need to listen to filmmakers from outside Hollywood who unflinchingly engage the inexpressibility of difference, we need to make room for critics and theorists who prioritize the subjectivities of others. When the demographics of filmmakers and film scholars are not as diverse as its spectators, films narrow our world views. To recognize our culpability in the denigration of others unleashes the power of cinema. The unbearability of stories we don't want to watch and don't want to feel must be born. Film, Sex, Race, Transnationalism, Ethics"--
More than twenty thousand quotations from every era and location are combined in a comprehensive reference that also encompasses details of the earliest traceable source, birth and death dates, and career briefs for each entry, as well as a thematic and k
This is a comprehensive study of the Greek word 'diakonia', from which the word 'deacon' is derived. Diakonia and its cognates appear frequently throughout the New Testament, but its precise meaning has long been disputed.

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