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This guide reviews some 350 recommended eating houses from Wimbledon to Wembley and Brixton to Brick Lane. It includes some very cheap places and some potentially very expensive establishments, but the rule for inclusion is that it must be possible to eat at every restaurant for under 35 pounds a head. Restaurants are grouped by area and should suit all budgets and tastes - cuisines include French, Indian, Chinese, British, Caribbean, Polish and Ethiopian. The book contains three indexes: A-Z by name, cuisine type and mood to help readers make the right decision.
A Hedonist's Guide to London brings one of the world’s most exciting cities to life. Visiting the UK’s capital is not just about big red buses and Piccadilly Circus, but gourmet cooking, chic bars, underground clubs and some of the best shopping in Europe. London’s prominence on the fashion, food and design scene in recent years looks set to continue and this is just the guide to help the outsider become an insider.
It can seem like all you ever hear these days is bad news. Yet in the midst of contentious political posturing and stories of communities in trouble are stories of love, reconciliation, and restoration. Through a variety of innovative programs and initiatives, and flying mostly under the national news radar, Christian business leaders are bringing hope to blighted urban communities in our greatest cities. A Disruptive Generosity shares their inspiring stories. From Dallas to New York City, from London to Singapore, lives and communities are being changed through strategic stewardship. These stories will challenge marketplace Christians to find innovative ways to use their resources as God's hands and feet in a hurting world.
Look closely at any typically "American" article of clothing these days, and you may be surprised to see a Japanese label inside. From high-end denim to oxford button-downs, Japanese designers have taken the classic American look-known as ametora, or "American traditional"-and turned it into a huge business for companies like Uniqlo, Kamakura Shirts, Evisu, and Kapital. This phenomenon is part of a long dialogue between Japanese and American fashion; in fact, many of the basic items and traditions of the modern American wardrobe are alive and well today thanks to the stewardship of Japanese consumers and fashion cognoscenti, who ritualized and preserved these American styles during periods when they were out of vogue in their native land. In Ametora, cultural historian W. David Marx traces the Japanese assimilation of American fashion over the past hundred and fifty years, showing how Japanese trendsetters and entrepreneurs mimicked, adapted, imported, and ultimately perfected American style, dramatically reshaping not only Japan's culture but also our own in the process.

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