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Examines Mexican character and culture, pre-Columbian societies, and relations between Mexico and the United States
Get out the pencils, and enter the labyrinth...if you dare! Here comes the ultimate maze book, featuring wonderfully diverse examples for every twisted taste. Because these path-finding puzzles have unique rules to follow--for example, you’re not only allowed, you’re actually encouraged, to retrace your route--they’ll keep even experienced solvers deliciously discombobulated for hours. Plus, they’re in full color, and as beautiful as they are complex. These mandala-like works of art can be appreciated on several levels, so this is one volume that would look terrific on the coffee table...when you’re not busy solving, of course!
Despite real progress, women remain rare enough in elite positions of power that their presence still evokes a sense of wonder. InThrough the Labyrinth, Alice Eagly and Linda Carli examine why women’s paths to power remain difficult to traverse. First, Eagly and Carli prove that the glass ceiling is no longer a useful metaphor and offer seven reasons why. They propose the labyrinth as a better image and explain how to navigate through it. This important and practical book addresses such critical questions as: How far have women actually come as leaders? Do stereotypes and prejudices still limit women’s opportunities? Do people resist women’s leadership more than men’s? And, do organisations create obstacles to women who would be leaders? This book’s rich analysis is founded on scientific research from psychology, economics, sociology, political science, and management. The authors ground their conclusions in that research and invoke a wealth of engaging anecdotes and personal accounts to illustrate the practical principles that emerge. With excellent leadership in short supply, no group, organisation, or nation can afford to restrict women’s access to leadership roles. This book evaluates whether such restrictions are present and, when they are, what we can do to eliminate them.
Princess Sylvie and the other characters in the book entitled "The Great Good Thing" confront the perils of being uploaded onto the World Wide Web, forcing them to act out their story both in print and in cyberspace.
Examines labyrinths in literary works ranging from Virgil's "Aeneid" to Umberto Eco's "The Name of the Rose."
Exposing the limitations of conventional approaches to the engineering and regulation of technology, Vanderburg suggests that the solution lies in a preventive strategy that situates technological growth in its human, societal, and biospheric contexts.
Shares how the ancient practice of walking a labyrinth can force a person to examine and change his life.

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