This series meets National Curriculum Standards for: Social Studies: Civic Ideals & Practices Individuals, Groups, & Institutions People, Places, & Environments Power, Authority, & Governance Science, Technology, & Society Time, Continuity, & Change
Finding Munchkin is a book around one man's trip who safeguarded numerous kittens and began to look all starry eyed at the little animal many people fear called the cat. He concludes that he might want to be a feline proprietor and searches for a kitty to call his own. He appears in this book felines are extremely cherishing and lovable pets. Felines get an awful rep as pets. In this book Troy Moore gives much needed tips and exhortation on the most proficient method to deal with a feline. He shares his touching stories about his bond with his new feline Munchkin. He demonstrates to you that felines are an extraordinary sidekick and everything that has been said negative in regards to them isn't generally valid.
This is a brilliant book for pet proprietors, kids and individuals who are contemplating embracing a feline. This book will enlighten you about cats. The download version of this book is filled with 12 beautiful animal photos.
If you purchase the paperback version it has a bonus of 28 more photos with a total of 40. From this book you will learn: 1. Why cats are not terrible pets. 2. Instructions to tend to your cat. 3. Instructions to deal with a getting out of hand cat. 4. What signs to search for when your cat is sick. 5.
Instructions to make a cat your companion. 6. Why cats can be man's best friend. This book is a touching, adorable and a convincing read. You will learn much about felines. Not exclusively is his stories are about his feline, yet in addition on tending to a feline. He shares all that he has learned in this book to get people to have a better understanding about cats.
Ce livre n'est pas un manuel qui résumerait les acquis d'une discipline établie. Il parcourt un terrain en voie de constitution, celui d'une analyse du discours littéraire. (Somabec).
To Live in the World as Ourselves: Self-Discovery and Better Relationships through Jung’s Typology is a guide to one of the pillars of Jungian psychology. Going far beyond merely an exercise in categorizing and affixing ourselves and others with a personality “type,” the author offers simple but fundamental aspects of psychology that are easily observable in everyone. The book shows readers how to discover the essentials of their true nature, and offers techniques to live more authentically and with stress, and to relate to others with more ease, understanding and mutual support. Through real-life examples and avatars of typology from popular culture, the author describes extroversion and introversion, thinking, feeling, intuition and sensation, universal psychological abilities to perceive and process life experience that cover all aspects of a fully human life. She shows how an innate hierarchy of these psychological abilities shapes our personal priorities, interests, special talents, ways of working and relating, even how we fall in love. Throughout the book are tips on relating best to people of various typologies, so as to avoid misunderstandings and even heal long-standing conflicts. Readers find out where they are likely to feel vulnerable, and ways to work best with and around fears and self-doubts, leading to self-awareness, self-enhancement and deeply rewarding relationships.
Stories that will break your funny bone and keep you in stitches...and you won't have to go to the ER! Humor/satire about the dumb things that guys will sometimes do...you know, those decisions that usually start with a trip to the liquor store and end with a trip to the ER.
Or to the police station. And almost always to the doghouse.
These are "The fish was THIS BIG" stories that are sorta-kinda mostly true. You know those videos where men do things like balance a ladder on a stair railing, use a handcart in place of a spare tire, or light firecrackers and launch them at each others' crotches? Well, this is a compilation of stories such as those where some man somewhere has a moment of sheer stupidity and asks his friends to hold his beer while he tries to kill himself. So if you like to hear those "chill 'round the fire pit, guzzlin' six packs and spittin' tobacco at the flames" kind of stories, this book is for you. DISCLAIMER--Now, because we're dealing with good ol' boys who are common sense challenged and grew up watching Evel Knievel performing jaw-dropping gravity-defying stunts, I have to make the standard cover-our-butts-so-we-don't-get-sued statement: MEN--If you really think you should try some of the stunts in this book, you probably ought to consider finding a sensible woman to marry. Seriously. Or call yo mama before you hand over that beer, dude. WOMEN--If you are a sensible gal who is considering getting into a relationship with a man who has ever said, "Here, hold my beer" just before he tried any similar stunts to those in this book, you may want to call your mama and get some good advice. Or maybe just go out with the girls for a glass or three of wine and meet someone inclined to life and limb endangerment. Otherwise, count on knowing 911 operators on a first-name basis and spending a lifetime sipping burned coffee out of cardboard cups, while squirming on hard plastic chairs next to sneezing snot-nosed kids and watching ridiculous talk shows in the ER waiting room. You. Have. Been. Warned.
Here is an ever-expanding cast of ghosts at Clinton Court, Hungry Lucy and her Revolutionary soldier, the Hanged Drummer and Quaker Lady of Harvard, the mystery of Henniker's Ocean-Born Mary House, pirates, skulduggery, and stolen gold.
No family photograph can truly prepare Rowena for her first meeting with Maurice's three wives and teenage son. Young, nervous and extremely pregnant, she is warmly welcomed into the fold but her presence soon has the family questioning the nature of their delicate balance.
Then Fay brings home a one-night stand, with far-reaching consequences for them all. Set in an ordinary house in a tree-lined street in Lewisham, Matt Charman's new play takes a provocative look at married life, and the alternatives.