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Sabotage!!! Agrav. It was the century's most important advance in space travel...and an experiment so revolutionary that only the men who huddled beneath the surface of Jupiter Nine were permitted to know its full meaning. Yet someone else did know--knew everything, saw everything, head everything--and was diabolically sabotaging the top-secret mission.
Who or what the enemy was, Lucky Starr didn't know. but one thing was certain.
The deadly force was not human...not even remotely human!
"New York" brings together painter Alex Katz's most striking images of his hometown and the dear friends with which he made it his own. Coming of age during the triumph of the New York School of painting, Katz synthesized its influences with wide-ranging interests shared by many of the New York School poets. Of the more than 40 paintings and aquatints gathered here, many depict that distinguished circle, as well as the iconic skyline where they changed the world. Katz is best known as a painter of people, and the wide cross-section of portraits here demonstrates the variety he brings to the genre, along with dramatic variations in scale, abrupt cropping and subtle artifices such as luxuriant backdrops that turn out to be earlier Katz paintings. Along with an essay and interview, "New York" includes an extraordinary selection of poems from friends of the artist, including some of the most important American poets of the late twentieth century, among them Frank O'Hara, Kenneth Koch, John Ashbery and Robert Creeley. Katz was born in Brooklyn in 1927 and studied at the Cooper Union and Skowhegan School of Painting and Sculpture. His work has been the subject of nearly 200 international solo exhibitions.
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).
Disegno storico della letteratura italiana ad uso dei licei. Edizione priva di ISBN Edition without ISBN Edición sin ISBN
Compiled with the aid of Five Years back issues of DONALD PARSNIPS DAILY JOURNAL, a breeze borne pamphlet and art-object that seeks to place ’encounter’ into contemporary ’mediation,’ AN A TO Z FOR THE EFFECTIVE USE OF YOUR CITY draws on the experience of The Daily Journal in content method and experience so as to impart various unorthodox methods for immediate use by the urban individual in the viewing of interacting with and relating to, their city. There is nothing new in this except in the proposition that such a book taking such a form may exist as a staple of democratisation, alongside the tour guide, map, telephone directory, listings magazine, planning office plannchest, and book review column in local and international newspapers.
Jeremiah Lynch was a businessman (and former San Francisco politician) who went to the Klondike in 1898, two years after gold was discovered.
He describes his three years in and around Dawson City as a miner and a merchant. His narrative is an articulate and highly colorful observation of the characters and the social environment of gold rush Dawson. The town is the real protagonist in this story. Fans of Northern Exposure will understand.