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The Great Contraction, 1929-1933
A. C. Fellner
Spieldauer: 8 Std. und 48 Min.
5 out of 5 stars
5 out of 5 stars
5 out of 5 stars
The Great Contraction, 1929-1933 argued that the Federal Reserve could have stemmed the severity of the Depression, but failed to exercise its role of managing the monetary system and ameliorating banking panics. This edition of the original text includes a new preface by Anna Jacobson Schwartz, as well as a new introduction by the economist Peter Bernstein.
Written in the depths of the Great Depression, How to Sell Your Way Through Life explores a crucial component of achievement: your ability to make the sale. Ringing eerily true in today's uncertain times, Hill's work takes a practical look at how, regardless of our occupation, we must all be salespeople at key points in our lives.
The ups and downs of the economy prove Rabbi Daniel Lapin's famous principle that the more things change, the more we need to depend upon the things that never change. There's no better source for both practical and spiritual financial wisdom than the time-tested knowledge found in the ancient Jewish faith and its culture. In the second edition of Thou Shall Prosper, Lapin offers a practical approach to creating wealth based on the established principles of ancient Jewish wisdom.
Jennifer Van Dyck,
A. C. Fellner,
Spieldauer: 12 Std. und 12 Min.
4.5 out of 5 stars
4.5 out of 5 stars
4 out of 5 stars
Caitlin Decter is young, pretty, feisty, a genius at math - and blind. Still, she can surf the net with the best of them, following its complex paths clearly in her mind. But Caitlin's brain long ago co-opted her primary visual cortex to help her navigate online. So when she receives an implant to restore her sight, instead of seeing reality, the landscape of the World Wide Web explodes into her consciousness, spreading out all around her in a riot of colors and shapes.
4 out of 5 stars
Not my thing but worth higher rating if it's yours
A woman shares her childhood memories of living in Nazi Germany. In this true story, the author relates how the life of her family changed when Hitler came into power and they were forced to live in refugee, transit, and prison camps.
Featuring kid-friendly explanations of the scientific principles, this compelling biography follows Einstein from his childhood through his early career struggles, and on to the theoretical breakthroughs and groundbreaking writings that won him the Nobel Prize. Equally important, we get a complete portrait of the man, who - deeply affected by the Holocaust - dedicated his life to pacifism and equal rights for all.
Uncle Wiggily is one of the most popular and enduring characters in American literature. A cheerful “bunny rabbit gentleman” with a wonderful knack for setting things right, he has been a reassuring friend to millions of children since early in the century. Uncle Wiggily’s amusing stories speak to listeners about familiar experiences and feature a lively cast of children and animal characters.
A stingy fisherman always makes his three young helpers do all his work. One day, he scolds the “lazy boys” for forgetting to provide lunch. “Don’t worry,” they say. “We can make stone soup.” The boys dig a hole and fill it with water and “flavored” stones. They trick the fisherman into making bowls and chopsticks and fetching salt and sesame oil. While he’s busy, they stir in bird eggs, add wild vegetables, and slip fish into the soup. By the time the old man returns, they have a feast fit for a king.
Eirithan, ruler of Sidhe, is paranoid about threats to his throne, even when none exist. Swayed by political intriguers, he is convinced that his younger brother, Ardagh, is guilty of treason. His honor falsely destroyed, Ardagh suffers the worst of all possible fates -- banishment to the land of humans. He is lost and alone in a world of Christian kings and Viking raiders.
Award-winning author Josepha Sherman returns with the sequel to The Shattered Oath as Elven Prince Ardagh is forced to choose between standing by his sworncomrade or regaining all that he has lost - and to be in truth as well as name - Ardagh Oathbreaker. Banished from the world of humans after being framed, elven prince Ardagh struggles to find a place for himself and is called upon to defend Ireland against the evil magic of an Anglo-Saxon menace.
>When the peasant rebellion, led by the Chamber of Statesmen, overthrew the royal line of Albin, only one haven remained to such loyal warriors as the king's military leader, Sir Andrew - the new world. This largely unexplored continent soon became the gathering place for all the malcontents, surviving Royalists, religious dissidents, and criminals, who otherwise might disrupt the peace of Albin. Yet while the colonists had expected to face dangers of the wild, nothing had prepared them for the humanoid winged creatures - the yerren - that flew the skies, attacking their struggling outposts seemingly without reason.
After holding off the deadly creatures who had devastated the winged Yerrens and the New Albin colonies, Sir Andrew and his allies face a new menace when two pretenders to the throne of Albin and the resulting unrest threaten to destroy the motherland.
The Big Top in California is the background which Howie Rook, ex-newspaperman and collector of murder cases, takes on for protective coloring when he is tossed an impeccable suicide by the dead man's widow. Objectively observing, taking part in the clown acts, getting the walk around from two and four legged performers, he sweats it out to prove his verdict.
Howard Rook fancies himself to be the knight protecting dear Deirdre, an ex-movie hopeful who manages to look sweetly sensational on (or off) screen. Deirdre is in deep as prime suspect for the murder of her husband, a sado-masochistic man about town,
Boddekker's not just a faceless copywriter anymore, grinding out ads for VR simulators and mood/attitude orienters. Now he's the "500-pound gorilla" of the Pembroke Hall agency, lumbering toward fame, fortune, and a fabled house in Princeton with shapely Honniker in accounting. All thanks to Ferman's Devils, the four New York City street thugs whose record-breaking (and bone-breaking) commercial has won them billions of fans and made gangster chic the latest rage. Yet Boddekker's new protégés are on the fast track to hell. First they assault a famous talk show host. Then they murder a former child celebrity in cold blood.
A young 21st-century ad writer, Boddekker, cuts a deal to put him on the fast track, with a million-dollar dream house, promotion, and the affections of Honniker in Accounting, but when he is mugged by a group of ruffians known as Ferman's Devils, he realizes the secret of his success.
Tides tells the tale of the rise of two intelligent species on the same planet, at a time in their history when they first encounter each other. Paras and Ortok are the only two continents on this planet, the homes to these two different species, and are separated by thousands of miles of ocean. Paras is lush and hospitable, a place where no one ever knows want. It has produced a culture of kindness and honesty. Ortok is bleak and volcanic, where the inhabitants survive at a subsistence level.
When Angel's Luck was blown to space junk, trader James May and his crew could not collect their reward for retrieving the stolen Essence Phials, which held the extracted minds of humanity's greatest geniuses. So they were grateful to be rescued by the luxury liner Hergest Ridge, even if the commander was May's ex-wife, who had made it plain she never wanted to see him again.