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Showing 3,876 through 3,900 of 10,821 results

Sympathy in Perception

by Kalderon Mark Eli

The philosophy of perception has been an important topic throughout history, appealing to thinkers in antiquity and the middle ages as well as to figures such as Kant, Bergson and others. In this wide-ranging study, Mark Eli Kalderon presents multiple perspectives on the general nature of perception, discussing touch and hearing as well as vision. He draws on the rich history of the subject and shows how analytic and continental approaches to it are connected, providing readers with insights from both traditions and arguing for new orientations when thinking about the presentation of perception. His discussion addresses issues including tactile metaphors, sympathy in relation to the concept of fellow-feeling, and the Wave Theory of sound. His comprehensive and thoughtful study presents bold and systematic investigations into current theory, informed by centuries of philosophical enquiry, and will be important for those working on ontological and metaphysical aspects of perception and feeling.

An Introduction To The Atomic And Radiation Physics Of Plasmas

by G. J. Tallents

Plasmas comprise more than 99% of the observable universe. They are important in many technologies and are key potential sources for fusion power. Atomic and radiation physics is critical for the diagnosis, observation and simulation of astrophysical and laboratory plasmas, and plasma physicists working in a range of areas from astrophysics, magnetic fusion, and inertial fusion utilise atomic and radiation physics to interpret measurements. This text develops the physics of emission, absorption and interaction of light in astrophysics and in laboratory plasmas from first principles using the physics of various fields of study including quantum mechanics, electricity and magnetism, and statistical physics. Linking undergraduate level atomic and radiation physics with the advanced material required for postgraduate study and research, this text adopts a highly pedagogical approach and includes numerous exercises within each chapter for students to reinforce their understanding of the key concepts.

Sophocles: Sophocles: Ajax (Cambridge Classical Texts And Commentaries #44)

by Sophocles P. J. Finglass

Sophocles' Ajax describes the fall of a mighty warrior denied the honour which he believed was his due. This new edition of the play presents a text and critical apparatus which take full advantage of recent advances in our understanding of Sophoclean manuscripts and scholarship. <P><P>The introduction and commentary scrutinise all important aspects of the drama – from detailed analysis of style, language and metre to consideration of wider issues such as ethics, rhetoric and characterisation. Notorious dramaturgical problems, including the staging of Ajax's suicide, receive particular attention; so too do questions of literary history, such as the date of the play and Sophocles' creative interaction with previous accounts of the myth. The translation which accompanies the commentary ensures that this edition will be accessible to Hellenists of all levels of experience, as well as to readers with a general interest in the history of drama.<P> First large-scale treatment of this play since the nineteenth century.<P> Provides a newly constituted Greek text and apparatus accompanied by a translation.<P> The detailed Introduction and Commentary deal with literary, dramatic, textual and metrical approaches to the play.

Women and Social Change in North Africa: What Counts as Revolutionary?

by Doris H. Gray Nadia Sonneveld

Women's voices are brought to the fore in this comprehensive analysis of women and social change in North Africa. Focusing on grass-roots perspectives, readers will gain a rare glimpse into how both the intentional and unintentional actions of men and women contribute to societal transformation. Most chapters are based on extensive field work that illuminates the real-life experiences, advocacy, and agency of women in the region. The book considers frequently less studied issues including migration, legal changes, oral and written law, Islamic feminism, and grass-roots activism. It also looks at the effectiveness of shelters for abused women and the changes that occurred in the wake of the 2011 Arab uprisings, as well as challenging conventional notions of feminist agency by examining Salafi women's life choices. Recommended for students and scholars, as well as international development professionals with an interest in the MENA region.

Strong NGOs and Weak States: The Pursuit Of Gender Justice In The Democratic Republic Of Congo And South Africa

by Milli Lake

Over the past decade, DR Congo and South Africa have attracted global attention for high rates of sexual and gender-based violence. Why is it that courts in eastern DR Congo have offered a robust judicial response, prioritizing gender crimes despite considerable logistical challenges, whilst courts in South Africa, home to a far stronger legal infrastructure and human rights record, have failed to provide justice to victims of similar crimes? <P><P>Lake shows that state fragility in DR Congo has created openings for human rights NGOs to influence legal processes in ways that have proved impossible in countries like South Africa, where the state is stronger. Yet exploiting opportunities presented by state fragility to pursue narrow human rights goals invites a host of new challenges. Strong NGOs and Weak States documents the promises and pitfalls of human rights and rule of law advocacy undertaken by NGOs in strong and weak states alike.<P> Challenges existing knowledge of human rights and transnational advocacy by demonstrating that NGOs often show more immediate, direct and visible results of their human rights advocacy in weak states than in strong ones.<P> Advises policy-makers, practitioners, and donors in the fields of human rights and the rule of law of the unintended consequences of bypassing the central state in pursuit of narrow human rights goals.<P> Authored by a scholar and practitioner possessing first-hand expertise in human rights advocacy, rule of law development, and legal capacity building across sub-Saharan Africa.

Comrades against Imperialism: Nehru, India, and Interwar Internationalism (Global and International History)

by Michele L. Louro

In this book Michele L. Louro compiles the debates, introduces the personalities, and reveals the ideas that seeded Jawaharlal Nehru's political vision for India and the wider world. Set between the world wars, this book argues that Nehru's politics reached beyond India in order to fulfill a greater vision of internationalism that was rooted in his experiences with anti-imperialist and anti-fascist mobilizations in the 1920s and 1930s. Using archival sources from India, the United States, the United Kingdom, the Netherlands, Germany, and Russia, the author offers a compelling study of Nehru's internationalism as well as contributes a necessary interwar history of institutions and networks that were confronting imperialist, capitalist, and fascist hegemony in the twentieth-century world. Louro provides readers with a global intellectual history of anti-imperialism and Nehru's appropriation of it, while also establishing a history of a typically overlooked period.

The Journey of Christianity to India in Late Antiquity: Networks And The Movement Of Culture

by Nathanael J. Andrade

How did Christianity make its remarkable voyage from the Roman Mediterranean to the Indian subcontinent? <P><P>By examining the social networks that connected the ancient and late antique Mediterranean to the Indian Ocean, central Asia, and Iran, this book contemplates the social relations that made such movement possible. It also analyzes how the narrative tradition regarding the apostle Judas Thomas, which originated in Upper Mesopotamia and accredited him with evangelizing India, traveled among the social networks of an interconnected late antique world. In this way, the book probes how the Thomas narrative shaped Mediterranean Christian beliefs regarding co-religionists in central Asia and India, impacted local Christian cultures, took shape in a variety of languages, and experienced transformation as it traveled from the Mediterranean to India, and back again.<P> Proposes a new understanding of Christianity traveled from the Roman Mediterranean to India and central Asia.<P> Suggests new ways of conceiving how the various societies of the Mediterranean, East Africa, Indian Ocean, and Asian hinterland were connected in antiquity.<P> Interrogates the significance of both literary evidence and the evidence of material culture for the question.

Eighteenth-Century Manners of Reading: Print Culture and Popular Instruction in the Anglophone Atlantic World

by Eve Tavor Bannet

The market for print steadily expanded throughout the eighteenth-century Atlantic world thanks to printers' efforts to ensure that ordinary people knew how to read and use printed matter. Reading is and was a collection of practices, performed in diverse, but always very specific ways. These practices were spread down the social hierarchy through printed guides. Eve Tavor Bannet explores guides to six manners or methods of reading, each with its own social, economic, commercial, intellectual and pedagogical functions, and each promoting a variety of fragmentary and discontinuous reading practices. The increasingly widespread production of periodicals, pamphlets, prefaces, conduct books, conversation-pieces and fictions, together with schoolbooks designed for adults and children, disseminated all that people of all ages and ranks might need or wish to know about reading, and prepared them for new jobs and roles both in Britain and America.

As Terrorism Evolves: Media, Religion, and Governance

by Seib Philip

Some of the world's most lethal terrorist organizations have become media-centric enterprises, while also hijacking a major world religion, holding large swathes of physical territory, and governing their own virtual states. In this concise and penetrating book, Seib traces how terrorism has proliferated and increased significantly in menace in the relatively brief period between the rise of al-Qaeda and the creation of Islamic State. With close attention to the linkages between media, religion, and violence, the book offers incisive analysis of how organizations such as Islamic State, al-Qaeda, and Boko Haram operate and reflects on how terrorism may continue to evolve. Seib argues that twenty-first-century terrorism is enabled by new media and depends on social networks as connective tissue, while interacting simultaneously with religion and socio-economic and political grievances. As Terrorism Evolves prescribes new measures for counterterrorism efforts, underscores the importance of soft power, and makes a strong case for recognizing that we have entered an era of terrorism of undetermined duration.

Cambridge Intellectual Property and Information Law: Origins and Influence of a Nineteenth-Century Idea (Cambridge Intellectual Property and Information Law #40)

by Megan Richardson

Using original and archival material, The Right to Privacy traces the origins and influence of the right to privacy as a social, cultural and legal idea. Richardson argues that this right had emerged as an important legal concept across a number of jurisdictions by the end of the nineteenth century, providing a basis for its recognition as a universal human right in later centuries. This book is a unique contribution to the history of the modern right to privacy. It covers the transition from Georgian to Victorian England, developments in Second Empire France, insights in the lead up to the Brgerliches Gesetzbuch (BGB) of 1896, and the experience of a rapidly modernising America around the turn of the twentieth century. It will appeal to an audience of academic and postgraduate researchers, as well as to the judiciary and legal practice.

A First Course in Quantitative Finance

by Thomas Mazzoni

This new and exciting book offers a fresh approach to quantitative finance and utilizes novel new features, including stereoscopic images which permit 3D visualization of complex subjects without the need for additional tools. Offering an integrated approach to the subject, A First Course in Quantitative Finance introduces students to the architecture of complete financial markets before exploring the concepts and models of modern portfolio theory, derivative pricing, and fixed-income products in both complete and incomplete market settings. Subjects are organized throughout in a way that encourages a gradual and parallel learning process of both the economic concepts and their mathematical descriptions, framed by additional perspectives from classical utility theory, financial economics, and behavioral finance. Suitable for postgraduate students studying courses in quantitative finance, financial engineering, and financial econometrics as part of an economics, finance, econometric, or mathematics program, this book contains all necessary theoretical and mathematical concepts and numerical methods, as well as the necessary programming code for porting algorithms onto a computer.

Becoming Madame Mao

by Anchee Min

From the best-selling author of RED AZALEA, this extraordinary novel tells the stirring, erotically charged story of Madame Mao Zedong, the woman almost universally known as the 'white-boned demon,' whom many hold directly responsible for the excesses of the Cultural Revolution. Bringing her lush psychological insight to bear on the facts of history, Min penetrates the myth surrounding this woman and provides a "convincing, nuanced portrait of a damaged personality" (Entertainment Weekly) driven by ambition, betrayal, and a never-to-be-fulfilled need to be loved. With all the compressed drama and high lyrical poetry of great opera, BECOMING MADAME MAO is a "remarkable accomplishment . . . Madame Mao is finally given her own voice" (Ha Jin).

Dieta Cetogénica para Principiantes por Diana Watson

by Irene Saravia Diana Watson

Tu mejor guía para principiantes para una dieta cetogénica quema calorías que transformara tu cuerpo de maneras que no podrás creer. ¡Pierde el peso y mantente!! ¿Te sientes falto de energía en varios momentos del día, necesitando café? Eres alguien que no le gusta lo que ve en el espejo? ¿Haz tratado muchas maneras de perder peso, pero no pareces encontrar la solución correcta para tu cuerpo? ¿Y más importante, eres alguien que esa buscando algo saludable y manera fácil de quemar grasa in sacrificar la comida que amas? Bueno introduciendo la Dieta Cetogénica Para Principiantes: ¡Simple y Divertido Plan Dietético de tres semanas para los inteligentes! La Dieta Ceto que se encuentra en este libro usa las respuestas naturales de tu cuerpo a alimentos y quemar esas grasas testarudas que se guardan principalmente en el área abdominal. ¡Esto significa pulgadas de tu cintura! La dieta cetogénica es única porque busca forzar al cuerpo a quemar GRASAS en lugar de carbohidratos. ¡Eso también significa que tu cuerpo se convertía en una nueva máquina para quemar grasas! Nota: Si tienes el riesgo de padecer de diabetes tipo 2 o de presión alta, esta dieta también te ayudara a regular tu glucosa y bajar su presión arterial naturalmente. En la Dieta Cetogénica para Principiantes obtendrás: Un demostrado plan dietético cetogénica de 3 semanas para perder grasas para que puedas empezar. Aprender que es la dieta cetogénica y como trabajara para ti. Los beneficios asociados con la dieta cetogénica. Recetas para desayunos cetogénicos. Recetas para almuerzos cetogénicos. Recetas para cenas cetogénicas. ¡Comidas saludables que trabajaran para ayudarte para alcanzar una mejor salud y un cuerpo más sano! ¿Quién dice que tienes aguantar hambre para perder peso? Aquí hay algunas recetas que Amaras en este libro de Dieta Cetogénica pa

Lady per caso

by Cheryl Bolen F. Rossi

Cheryl Bolen l'ha fatta ancora: uno scintillante romance Regency... ve lo consiglio! - Happily Ever After Anna de Mouchet ha la stoffa delle eroine Regency, quella giusta! – In Print *** Manipolati in un matrimonio di convenienza per provare il loro patriottismo, Anna e Charles, il marchese di Haverstock, mettono in dubbio la lealtà l'uno dell'altra. Ma non ci sono dubbi: il tocco di seta di Anna ha stregato il potente lord che è diventato suo marito, e di certo anche lei desidera ardentemente ogni minuto tra le sue braccia.

War in International Thought

by Jens Bartelson

As scholars and citizens, we are predisposed to think of war as a profoundly destructive activity that ideally should be abolished altogether. Yet before the twentieth century, war was widely understood as a productive force in human affairs that should be harnessed for the purposes of creating peace and order. Analyzing how the concept of war has been used in different contexts from the seventeenth to the late nineteenth century, Jens Bartelson addresses this transition by inquiring into the underlying and often unspoken assumptions about the nature of war, and how these have shaped our understanding of the modern political world and the role of war within it. He explores its functions in the process of state making and in the creation of the modern international system to bring the argument up to date to the present day, where war is now on the centre stage of world politics.

The Frigid Golden Age: Climate Change, the Little Ice Age, and the Dutch Republic, 1560–1720 (Studies in Environment and History)

by Dagomar Degroot

Dagomar Degroot offers the first detailed analysis of how a society thrived amid the Little Ice Age, a period of climatic cooling that reached its chilliest point between the sixteenth and eighteenth centuries. The precocious economy, unusual environment, and dynamic intellectual culture of the Dutch Republic in its seventeenth-century Golden Age allowed it to thrive as neighboring societies unraveled in the face of extremes in temperature and precipitation. By tracing the occasionally counterintuitive manifestations of climate change from global to local scales, Degroot finds that the Little Ice Age presented not only challenges for Dutch citizens but also opportunities that they aggressively exploited in conducting commerce, waging war, and creating culture. The overall success of their Republic in coping with climate change offers lessons that we would be wise to heed today, as we confront the growing crisis of global warming.

Japanese-American Relocation in World War II: A Reconsideration

by Roger W. Lotchin

In this revisionist history of the United States government relocation of Japanese-American citizens during World War II, Roger W. Lotchin challenges the prevailing notion that racism was the cause of the creation of these centers. <P><P>After unpacking the origins and meanings of American attitudes toward the Japanese-Americans, Lotchin then shows that Japanese relocation was a consequence of nationalism rather than racism. Lotchin also explores the conditions in the relocation centers and the experiences of those who lived there, with discussions on health, religion, recreation, economics, consumerism, and theater. He honors those affected by uncovering the complexity of how and why their relocation happened, and makes it clear that most Japanese-Americans never went to a relocation center. Written by a specialist in US home front studies, this book will be required reading for scholars and students of the American home front during World War II, Japanese relocation, and the history of Japanese immigrants in America.<P> Emphasizes the importance of war on Western society and explains the relationship between war and race.<P> Explores a clearer definition of the concept of racism and restores the idea of complexity of motivation to the relocation narrative.<P> Encourages a more realistic understanding of historical narratives, minimizing the concept of racism.

Cambridge Studies in Religion, Philosophy, and Society: A Philosophical Foundation for Faith (Cambridge Studies in Religion, Philosophy, and Society)

by Keith Ward

In this book, eminent theologian Keith Ward takes a fresh look at the ancient philosophy of Idealism, connects it with findings in modern science, and shows that a combination of good science, good philosophy, and a passion for truth and goodness, can underpin religious faith. Going back to first principles, he argues for the Idealist view that all knowledge begins with experience. Critically examining the idealism of Plato, Kant, and Hegel, Ward shows how this philosophy is strengthened by a knowledge of modern physics, and how it can lead to a new and vivid presentation of Christian faith. A work of philosophical rigour that makes clear the rational nature of belief in God, this book challenges the easy assumptions of materialism and the relativity of truth that undermine both science and religion. Ward writes in an accessible and readable style that gives new life and practical usefulness to idealist philosophy.

Conquering the Physics GRE (Third Edition)

by Yoni Kahn Adam Anderson

The Physics GRE plays a significant role in deciding admissions to nearly all US physics Ph.D. programs, yet few exam-prep books focus on the test's actual content and unique structure. Recognized as one of the best student resources available, this tailored guide has been thoroughly updated for the current Physics GRE. It contains carefully selected review material matched to all of the topics covered, as well as tips and tricks to help solve problems under time pressure. It features three full-length practice exams, revised to accurately reflect the difficulty of the current test, with fully worked solutions so that students can simulate taking the test, review their preparedness, and identify areas in which further study is needed. Written by working physicists who took the Physics GRE for their own graduate admissions to the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, this self-contained reference guide will help students achieve their best score.

La canción de Sam

by Hannah Howe Mariel Oyarvide Martínez

El amor duele. Para Derwena de Caro, cantante, icono femenino, el sueño adolescente, el éito trajo drogas, alcohol y un novio galanteador. También trajo riqueza, fama y un acosador, o eso creía ella. Y ahí es donde entré yo, a investigar la identidad del acosador, sin saber que ese camino me llevaría a asesinatos y un escándalo que pondría a los encabezados de los periódicos en fin. El amor duele. Para mí, Samantha Smith, el amor llegó en el fin de un puño. Primero, tuve que lidiar con una madre alcohólica, que sacó sus frustraciones en mí durante mi niñez, después mi esposo, Dan, quien consideró la violencia doméstica como parte integral del matrimonio. Pero sobreviví. Obtuve el divorcio, mantuve mi sentido del humor y retuve un aire de optimismo. Establecí mi negocio y me gané el respeto de mis compañeros. Sin embargo, no estaba preparada para Dan cuando volvió a entrar a mi vida, o para que me bañara el afecto del Dr. Alan Storey, un psicólogo compasivo y bastante guapo. La canción de Sam. Ésta es la historia de una semana que cambió mi vida para siempre.

Creating the American Century: The Ideas and Legacies of America's Twentieth-Century Foreign Policy Founders

by Martin J. Sklar

In his last work before his death in 2014, American historian Martin J. Sklar analyzes the influence of early twentieth-century foreign policy makers, focusing on modernization, global development, and the meaning of the 'American Century'. Calling this group of government officials and their advisors, including business leaders and economists, the 'founders of US foreign policy', Sklar examines their perspective on America's role in shaping human progress from cycles of empires to transnational post-imperialism. Sklar traces how this thinking both anticipated and generated the course of history from the Spanish-American War to World War II, through the Cold War and its outcome, and to post-9/11 global conflicts. The 'founders' legacy is interpreted in Wilson's Fourteen Points, Henry Luce's 1941 'American Century' Life editorial, and foreign policy formulation to the present. Showing how modernization has evolved, Sklar discusses capitalism and socialism in relation to modern democracy in the US and to emergent globalizing forces.

Core Topics in Foot and Ankle Surgery

by Andrew Robinson James W. Brodsky John P. Negrine

This concise guide offers an ideal overview of both the practical and theoretical aspects of foot and ankle surgery for trainees and junior consultants. <P><P>Easy to read chapters cover all areas of surgery, from examination, imaging, and the biomechanics of the foot and ankle, to specific conditions including amputations and prostheses, deformities, arthritis, cavus and flat foot, sports injuries, Achilles tendon, benign and malignant tumors and heel pain. Fractures and dislocations of the ankle, hind-, mid- and forefoot are also covered, as are the foot in diabetes and pediatrics. Written by a team of international experts, the text is an accessible way to prepare for postgraduate examinations and manage patients successfully.<P> Each chapter can be read over the course of an evening, meaning readers can quickly develop a broad and balanced view of an area of foot and ankle surgery.<P> The book's modular approach helps the reader strengthen their knowledge of these disorders.<P> The multi-author format of the text offers the reader an international perspective of the surgical management of the foot and ankle.

Incentives to Pander: How Politicians Use Corporate Welfare for Political Gain (Business and Public Policy)

by Nathan M. Jensen Edmund Malesky

Policies targeting individual companies for economic development incentives, such as tax holidays and abatements, are generally seen as inefficient, economically costly, and distortionary. Despite this evidence, politicians still choose to use these policies to claim credit for attracting investment. Thus, while fiscal incentives are economically inefficient, they pose an effective pandering strategy for politicians. <P><P>Using original surveys of voters in the United States, Canada and the United Kingdom as well as data on incentive use by politicians in the US, Vietnam and Russia, this book provides compelling evidence for the use of fiscal incentives for political gain and shows how such pandering appears to be associated with growing economic inequality. As national and subnational governments surrender valuable tax revenue to attract businesses in the vain hope of long-term economic growth, they are left with fiscal shortfalls that have been filled through regressive sales taxes, police fines and penalties, and cuts to public education.<P> Provides rigorous empirical analysis, involving cutting-edge methods including: survey and natural experiments, regression discontinuity designs, and matching estimators. These techniques will give sophisticated readers confidence in the argument and policy conclusions; Includes a chapter on comparative incentive programs and an analysis of Vietnam and Russia that broadens the reach of the study beyond western democracies to authoritarian political systems.<P> Vivid description and unique presentation of the analysis will benefit readers familiar with well-known case studies such as Ferguson Electric, Google in Lenoir North Carolina, and the Kansas City border wars.<P>

Theology and Agency in Early Modern Literature

by Timothy Rosendale

What can I do? To what degree do we control our own desires, actions, and fate - or not? These questions haunt us, and have done so, in various forms, for thousands of years. Timothy Rosendale explores the problem of human will and action relative to the Divine - which Luther himself identified as the central issue of the Reformation - and its manifestations in English literary texts from 1580–1670. After an introduction which outlines the broader issues from Sophocles and the Stoics to twentieth-century philosophy, the opening chapter traces the theological history of the agency problem from the New Testament to the seventeenth century. The following chapters address particular aspects of volition and salvation (will, action, struggle, and blame) in the writings of Marlowe, Kyd, Shakespeare, Ford, Herbert, Donne, and Milton, who tackle these problems with an urgency and depth that resonate with parallel concerns today.

Youth Activism and Contentious Politics in Egypt: Dynamics of Continuity and Change

by Nadine Sika

During the Arab uprisings of late 2010 and early 2011, nine regimes throughout North Africa and the Middle East were confronted by major demonstrations and contentious events. When the uprisings began in Egypt, it became evident that youth movements were going to play a large part in the uprisings themselves, as well as the ensuing political and social changes. In this book, Nadine Sika demonstrates how youth movements initiated contestation, and how the regime in Egypt reacted through a display of authoritarian resilience, creating opportunities, threats to and constraints on the ability of youth movements to mobilize and to network. On the other hand, she explores how youth movement's repertoires can cause a regime to adapt, upgrade, or downgrade its authoritarian tools in an attempt to control, co-opt, or disempower the movement, highlighting how a regime's perception of a threat can propel it towards either defensive or offensive strategies.

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