El azul de lactofenol tiene tres funciones importantes a la hora de observar hongos del tipo mohos obtenidos por aislamiento o de medios. MATERIAL: • Microscopio. • Pipeta Pasteur. • Portaobjetos y cubres largos. • Papel de filtro. • Celo. • Pinzas. REACTIVOS: • Azul de lactofenol. El azul de tripano, azul de tripán o azul tripán es un colorante azoico que se utiliza en tinciones histológicas​ para ensayos de viabilidad que permiten.

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Recibido 13 de mayo Aceptado 15 de octubre Astraeus hygrometricus and Crucibulum laeve were the most widely distributed; but most species showed a restricted distribution. All determined species are new records for the studied area, while Geastrum arenarius and Lycoperdon decipiens for the Mexican mycobiota.

Diversity, Geastrum, Lycoperdon, Tulostoma. Se determinaron 42 especies, comprendidas en las familias Geastraceae 14Agaricaceae 25Diplocystidiaceae 1 y Sclerodermataceae 2 en las 10 localidades muestreadas. Diversidad, Geastrum, Lycoperdon, Tulostoma. Dentro de los Myxomycetes se han citado 48 especies Moreno et al.

TINCIÓN DE HONGOS by Jean Pacheco Borrell on Prezi

Lactoenol especie es similar a G. Geastrum saccatum y G. Se reconoce por sus esporas lisas de 6. Disciseda candida y D. Algunos autores han propuesto que corresponden a la misma especie. Esta especie cercana a L. Fue citado por primera vez para Sonora por Esqueda et al.

Baja California Moreno et al. Tulostoma pulchellum se caracteriza por su exoperidio membranoso, estoma fimbriado y esporas casi lisas bajo el ML y densamente verrugosas en el MEB Figura 8. Se caracteriza por su exoperidio lactofeno, estoma fimbriado y la espora estriada Figura 9 ; previamente registrado para Sonora por Esqueda et al.

Constituye la primera cita para Sonora y fue registrada para la micobiota mexicana de Lactofehol California por Calonge et al. Lycoperdon in Eastern Canada with special reference to the Ottawa district. Canadian Journal of Botany Nuevos registros de gasteromycetes de Sonora. New records of gasteromycetes for Mexico.

Adiciones al conocimiento de los gasteromicetos de Sonora. Distribution of Geastrum species from some priority regions for conservation of biodiversity of Sonora, Mexico. The genus Tulostoma in Sonora, Mexico.

Azul de tripano – Wikipedia, la enciclopedia libre

Myxomycetes from Sonora, Mexico. Studies in the Gasteromycetes XVI.

The Geastraceae of the southwestern United States. Ascomycetes de Sonora, Mexico, II: Ascomycetes of Sonora, Mexico. Contribution to the azup of the Tulostomataceae in Baja California, Mexico. Some interesting gasteroid and secotioid fungi from Sonora, Mexico.

British puffballs, earthstars and stinkhorns.

Azul de tripano

An account of the british gasteroid fungi. Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew. Species of Geastrum Basidiomycotina: Morphology, ecology and systematics with special emphasis on the North European species. The genus Tulostoma Gasteromycetes a world monograph. Bibliotheca MycologicaCramer, Stuttgart.

Literatura citada Bowerman, C.


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Difficult Daughters [Manju Kapur] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Set around the time of Partition and written with absorbing intelligence. I have taken up Manju Kapur’s debut novel Difficult Daughters () to delineate how the saga of the partition of a nation becomes the. The Criterion: An International Journal in English ISSN A Feminist Study of Manju Kapur’s Difficult Daughters Bijender Singh .

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Want to Read saving…. Want to Read Currently Reading Read. Refresh and try again. Open Preview See a Problem? Thanks for telling us about iapur problem. Return to Book Page. Preview — Difficult Daughters by Manju Kapur. Difficult Daughters by Manju Kapur.

Set around the time of Partition daugbters written with kappur intelligence and sympathy, Difficult Daughters is the story of a woman torn between family duty, the desire for education, and illicit love. Virmati, a young woman born in Amritsar into an austere and high-minded household, falls in love with a neighbour, the Professor–a man who is already married.

That the Profe Set around the time of Partition and written with absorbing intelligence and sympathy, Difficult Daughters is the story of a woman torn between family duty, the desire for education, and illicit love.

Difficult Daughters – Manju Kapur by megan magalhaes on Prezi

That the Professor eventually marries Virmati, installs her in his home alongside his furious first wife and helps her towards further studies in Lahore, is small consolation to her scandalised family. Or even to Virmati, who finds that the battle for her own independence has created irrevocable lines of partition and pain around her. Paperbackpages.

To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. To ask other readers questions about Difficult Daughtersplease sign up. Lists with This Book.

Dec 17, Kinga rated it really liked it. I would have never picked it up myself but I actually reserved it at the library because I liked the title. The pink cover with flowers is the new edition by nons other than Faber, recently responsible for the sacrilegious cover of the anniversary edition of The Bell Jar http: To spice things up Manju Kapur included the political background the story takes place before and around Partition and even tries to create some parallels between the micro and macrocosm.

They did often feel like newspaper cuttings pasted in. The book tells the story of Virmati and is partly narrated by her daughter who is trying to learn more about her mother. Therefore there is a lot of fore-shadowing and we pretty much know where the story is going and how it is going to end.

As it is revealed at the very beginning, I can also tell you that young Virmati ends up marrying the Professor and becoming his second wife. This antagonizes her own family, as well as the first wife obviously.

Initially, I empathised with the Professor — here is a man who went to study in Oxford, came back and had to marry an illiterate woman the family had chosen for him. He had already been infected with the Western balderdash or romantic love and partnership, so who could blame him for falling hard and deep for a young and bright Virmati.

But soon it becomes apparent that the Professor is a weak man, who prefers to have a cake and eat it too, and also it is not really a partner he is looking for. True to his nickname, he is actually looking for a student.

Someone who would listen and learn, someone he could mould according to his vision but someone who would never exercise their independent reasoning skills. In the end it was maybe his first wife who ended being the smarter one by refusing to learn to read or care for anything he tried to teach her, she stood her ground and stuck to what she thought was important, be it cooking and astrology. View all 4 comments.

Apr 15, Dififcult rated it it was ok. This book made me miss a lot about north India talk of cooking, of food, of sleeping outside. I wanted to like Difficult Daughtersbut overall I thought it was clunky.

The partition motif was pretty heavy-handed, and the story skimmed along so many events that I never got much of a feel for the characters. The writing on spaces was much stronger, but didn’t receive as much attention.

Difficult Daughters

If the narrative was going to be so character focused, I would have liked more time spent ruminating on feelin This book made me miss a lot about north India talk of cooking, of food, of sleeping outside.

If the narrative was going to be so character focused, I would have liked more time spent ruminating on feelings, emotions, all that sappy stuff that makes events and surroundings lively or engaging or devastating. As it was, the writing seemed a little nervous, uneasy. The story was intriguing, but not vibrant. Glad that Manju Kapur is writing, glad that publishers daughyers printing books about women, about partition, about sex, and about families.

Hoping that we’ll get balance in the future–talking about individuals, talking about ideas, understanding the magnitude of families, of countries, of hurt. Sep 19, Shilpi Jain rated it really liked it.

Set in the backdrop of World War II, partition and the nascent India, this book is about love- myopic, pure, rebellious, painful but strong. Virmati is the eldest daughter of an affluent Arya Samaj family which encourages education but not independent thinking for their girls. She dlfficult in love with a much married professor with two kids and thus starts saughters painful journey of being suspended in time for her life to start.

After they are married and Virmati disowned by her family, her husband enc Set in the backdrop of World War II, partition and the nascent India, this book is about love- myopic, pure, rebellious, painful but strong. After they are married and Virmati disowned by her family, her husband encourages her to study, to learn- by his choice, to be his companion, be independent within the limits he sets and keep up with his parallel family.

The story moves beautifully through time and places- Amritsar, Lahore, finally Delhi.

Virmati desire to have the professor to herself, her struggles, frustrations, her little joys and ‘non-cooperation’ is depicted wonderfully. While the country bleeds in birth and finds peace eventually, does it come to Virmati and her husband?

Read it to find yourself. Amazingly thorough in research for the backdrop, the narrative is very powerful- I could almost imagine the story unfolding in my head no, I wan’t asleep: Aug 04, Maulika Patel rated it liked it. This book had a lot of promise, unfortunately, for me, it failed. Having finished the book, I felt that Ida’s birth wasn’t where it should have ended.

I never understood why Ida wanted to know more about her Mother’s life. I would have liked to know more about Ida’s life and more about her relationship with Viramati. The actual bulk of the book is well written, it is an engrossing tale of love and deceit set in the backdrop of India’s partition. Virmati is a young Punjabi girl, born to a high-minded family in Amritsar; the oldest daughter of an ever-growing brood, Virmati spends much of her youth taking care of her siblings.

Her writing is beautiful and assured throughout, dispersing at will to connect the reader with all manner of information — intense descriptions of the history, nuances of the Indian lifestyle, introductions to innumerable interesting characters — while maintaining a steady focus on the heart of the story, the life of young, determined Virmati. With a striking command of language and a natural eloquence, Kapur weaves a story at once heartbreaking and impressively thought-provoking.

No one is without shortcomings in the story, including Virmati, whose devotion to the professor readers may not be able to fully grasp. Her inclusion of small, consistent details that color the daily life of her Indian women works to bring the authenticity of her India to larger life, even for a foreign reader who may not be familiar with the native terms Kapur is quick to utilize. This is one of the many charms of Difficult Daughters, the way it confidently offers its roots and the road to its present.

In her examination of the search for female identity, Kapur puts forth an illuminating novel full of power, honesty, and grace. A copy of the book was provided for the purpose of review. Sep 05, Ashmi rated it it was amazing. I found this sitting in a box of old books and realized I’d never read it.

I could not put it down! One of the better books I’ve read in a while. Evocative description of life in India in the post-Independence era, especially the culture surrounding women. Some of this has continued even in the 21st century so it felt a little familiar. And poignant description of the daugjters months around Partition – brought it all to life for me.

Oct 21, Kai rated it it was amazing Shelves: I loved the way the relationships in this book are laid out and how much understanding has gone into writing this. I can sympathise with both dahghters mothers and daughters and it’s easy to see how you start thinking and acting like your own mother as you get older and have children of your own. All the Indian references make me miss my family.

Nov 25, Vidhya Nair rated it liked it Shelves: I met Madhu Kapur before I read her first xaughters. Her book, like her speaks like a voice of a daughter. Virmati wanted her mother to love and appreciate her difricult she accepted a version of it with her choice of Hari. She wanted to be traditional but she lacked courage to be I met Madhu Kapur before I read her first book.

She wanted to be traditional but she lacked courage to be really liberal. In the end, the narrator wanted the memory of Virmati to leave her. An important lesson to learn dauggters dealing with relationships with one’s mother. Her story is a real one, one familiarly faced by many girls from traditional homes who are bound by duty yet yearn to be seen for themselves, as unique individuals.

Feb 10, Tanvi rated it liked it. May 27, Anushri Jain rated it really liked it. For more than many reasons this has made it to touch my heart! A Fabulous book which explores the identity of a woman in society and an individual search for independence from the kspur of society.

Virmati is different from her siblings and her mother never fails to point out how difficult and selfish she ka;ur.

Virmati wants more than just being a wife. She wants to learn and grow as a person ,anju devotes her life to gaining education more than anyone in her family. Her journey is not easy. She has to let go of an unwanted marriage which infuriates her family A Fabulous book which explores the identity of a woman in society and an individual search for independence from the norms of society.


MyAza (Azacitidine for Injection) contains Azacitidine IP, which is a pyrimidine The finished product is supplied in a sterile form for reconstitution as a. No formal clinical drug interaction studies with azacitidine have been conducted. The printed package leaflet of the medicinal product must state the name. Drug: Azacitidine – Vidaza® Oncology – Intravenous Dilution Data. (, ) – [ SEE PACKAGE INSERT FOR ADDITIONAL DETAILS]].

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Instructions for Intravenous Administration.

VIDAZA is believed to exert its antineoplastic effects by causing hypomethylation of DNA and direct cytotoxicity on abnormal hematopoietic cells in the bone marrow. The concentration of azacitidine required for maximum inhibition of DNA methylation in vitro does not cause major suppression of DNA synthesis. Hypomethylation may restore normal function to genes that are critical for differentiation and proliferation. The cytotoxic effects of azacitidine cause the death of rapidly dividing cells, including cancer cells that are no longer responsive to normal growth control mechanisms.

Non-proliferating cells are relatively insensitive to azacitidine. Published studies indicate that urinary excretion is the primary route of elimination of azacitidine and its metabolites. The mean elimination half-lives of total radioactivity azacitidine and its metabolites were similar after IV and SC administrations, about 4 hours. Ihsert Populations The effects of renal or hepatic impairment, gender, age, or race on the pharmacokinetics of azacitidine have not been studied [see Dosage and Administration 2.

An azacitivine vitro study of azacitidine incubation in human liver fractions indicated that azacitidine may be metabolized by the liver.

Whether azacitidine metabolism may be affected by known microsomal enzyme inhibitors or inducers has not been studied. In vitro studies with human cultured hepatocytes indicate that azacitidine at concentrations of 1. Patients should be premedicated for nausea and vomiting. It is recommended that patients be treated for a minimum of 4 to 6 cycles.

However, complete or partial response may require additional treatment cycles. Treatment may be continued as long as the patient continues to benefit.

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If it comes onsert contact with mucous membranes, flush thoroughly with water. Do not save any unused portions for later administration. The diluent should be injected slowly into the vial.

Vigorously shake or roll the vial until a uniform suspension is achieved. The suspension will be cloudy. Preparation for Immediate Subcutaneous Administration: Doses greater than 4 mL should be divided equally into 2 syringes. The product may be held at room temperature for up to 1 hour, but must be administered within 1 hour after reconstitution.

Preparation for Delayed Subcutaneous Administration: The reconstituted product may be kept in the vial or drawn into a syringe. After removal from refrigerated conditions, the suspension may be azacitirine to equilibrate to room temperature for up to 30 minutes prior to administration.

Subcutaneous Administration To provide a homogeneous suspension, the contents of the dosing syringe must be re-suspended immediately prior azacitiddine administration. To re-suspend, vigorously roll the syringe between the palms until a uniform, cloudy suspension is achieved. Doses greater than 4 mL should be divided equally into 2 syringes and injected into 2 separate sites.

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Rotate sites for each injection thigh, abdomen, or upper arm. New injections should be given at least one inch from an old site and never into areas where the site is tender, bruised, red, or hard.

insertt Reconstitute each vial with 10 mL sterile water for injection. Vigorously shake or roll the vial until all solids are dissolved. The solution should be clear. Parenteral drug product should be inspected visually for particulate matter and discoloration prior to administration, whenever solution and container permit.

Azacitidine (Vidaza) | – A Hematology Oncology Wiki

Administer the total dose over a period of 10 — 40 minutes. Handling and Disposal Procedures for proper handling and disposal of anticancer drugs should be applied. Several guidelines on this subject have been published. Controlling Occupational Exposure to Hazardous Drugs. ASHP guidelines on handling hazardous drugs. Am J Health-Syst Pharm.

Chemotherapy and biotherapy guidelines and recommendations for practice 2nd. The authors make no claims of the accuracy of the information contained herein; and these suggested doses are not a substitute for clinical judgment. Drug-Drug Azacitidije Drug interaction studies with azacitidine have not been conducted.

The potential of azacitidine to inhibit cytochrome P CYP enzymes is not known. Disclaimer The authors make no claims of the accuracy of the information contained herein; and these suggested doses are not a substitute for clinical judgment.


Chariots of the Gods? Unsolved Mysteries of the Past is a book written in by Erich von Däniken and translated from the original German by Michael Heron. Eram os Deuses Astronautas? by Erich Von Daniken and a great selection of similar Used, New and Collectible Books available now at (Em Portuguese do Brasil) by Erich Von Daniken at – ISBN – ISBN – Melhoramentos – – Softcover.

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Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Want to Read saving…. Want to Read Currently Reading Read. Refresh and try again.

Open Preview See a Problem? Thanks for edic us about the problem. Era, to Book Page. Preview — Eram os deuses astronautas? Eram os deuses astronautas? Erich von Daniken’s Chariots of the Gods is a work of monumental importance–the first book to introduce the shocking theory that ancient Earth had been visited by aliens. This world-famous bestseller has withstood the test of time, inspiring countless books and films, including the author’s own popular sequel, The Eyes of the Sphinx.

But here is where it all began–von Da Erich von Daniken’s Chariots of the Gods is a work of monumental importance–the first book to introduce the shocking theory that ancient Earth had been visited by aliens. But here is where it astronauyas began–von Daniken’s startling theories of our earliest encounters with alien worlds, based upon his lifelong studies of ancient ruins, lost cities, potential spaceports, and a myriad of hard scientific facts that astromautas to extraterrestrial intervention in human history.

Most incredible of all, however, is von Daniken’s theory that we ourselves are the descendants of these galactic pioneers–and the archeological discoveries that prove it Published by Melhoramentos first published January 1st To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. To ask other readers questions about Eram os deuses astronautas?

Is this translated ro English? Green Yes, it is available in English as well as many other deuwes. See all 3 questions about Eram os deuses astronautas?

Lists with This Book. This book is not vln featured on Listopia. View all 24 comments. Just to sum up the book: Surely Victorian England was visited and ruled by the Time Lords who then vanished. People who have read the book, please laugh along with me This is not to deny that there are mysteries in the past, but then so are there in any field of human study – that does not mean that we have to postulate such excesses based danilen so little evidence.

I can’t resist going off on the same vein again – How can anyone imagine talking animals? Surely ancient India was home to intelligent and highly literate animals as well as the sporadic aliens, all conspiring to befuddle the poor humans into worshiping them and then mythologizing them.

The mistake is to vob try to classify the myths as facts or stories. View all 15 comments.

Now aside from the fact that the information presented by the author is at best wildly speculative and weirdly imaginative, Chariots of the Gods also and more importantly has a to me profoundly anti-humanistic and even perhaps borderline racist feel to it. But his speculations, the assertions as they are shown and presented in Chariots of the Gods and his other and similar books have always left a rather nastily bitter taste in my mouth, a feeling that the author in many ways actually tends to actively despise humanity, and that he especially despises and cannot accept the fact that individuals like the Mayans, the Egyptians, the Aztects were able dsniken create, to think with cleverness and intelligence read their OWN cleverness and intelligence.

View all 68 comments. I’m also anti- Ellie wrote: I’m also anti-Trump and anti-racist. I felt the need to put out there that The process had been started 3 years earlier and had been delayed because of an erroneous entry into the system by a pass controller at Atlanta airport 20 years ago and also because my finger lines have faded away happens occasionally with older people.

Had we known that Trump would win astroanutas election, we would have thought about it twice if we wanted U. Now that we finally are Americans, I cannot say that we are proud of it.

And deuaes with Trump in the White House, every American is considered an idiot until proven otherwise. I’ve been talking Canadian politics with a Victoria, B. I’d rathe Ellie wrote: I’d rather danoken someone not quite ready but with their heart in the ri Losing a child is, indeed, a danikwn. It took me 20 years to find closure. Had I not had my 2nd husband’s loving support, I don’t think I would have lived. Unsolved Mysteries of the Past German: Erinnerungen an die Zukunft: It involves the hypothesis that the technologies and religions of many ancient civilizations were given to them by ancient astronauts astronautae were welcomed as gods.

View all 16 comments. I soon lost my grin, became profoundly daniiken, and what followed was a wonderful experience, unusual in evert respect, an undertaking which was done exclusively in my spare time, since NASA, my employer, is not engaged in such matters. Hardly ever was a total defeat so rewarding, so fascinating, and so delighful!

View all 5 comments. I gave it eriv.

To sum up the belief the author, in the past, aliens visited pre homo sapien man, bred with the women and came back later to check up on us and breed a bit more. The author attempts astronautass prove his theory that aliens visited ancient man by stating repeatedly that ancient man, given the knowledge they apparently possessed, could not have accomplished, without help, many of t 3. The author attempts to prove his theory that aliens visited ancient man by stating repeatedly that ancient man, given xeuses knowledge they apparently possessed, could not have accomplished, without help, many of the wondrous things they have been credited with or have obtained.

Clearly the author believed that ancient man was a stupid religious being. I could rant on the stupid theories in the book but I will let you do it yourself. Although many of the bon are nothing but wild postulation, the subject matter is interesting.

I have always been intrigued about the possibility of asrtonautas life, so, crazy as this guy is, its a fun subject. I read the book like a wild piece of fiction and was not disappointed.

Eram os deuses astronautas?

Maybe it was a side-effect of my mother’s crazy theory, which she narrated to me again and again, that the Pushpaka Vimana in the epic Ramayana was a real aeroplane; and the sights described as Rama, Lakshmana and Sita flew back to Ayodhya from Sri Lanka was really written from first hand accounts. Well, you must admit it was a really pretty fantasy. Now here was a guy who was apparently presenting “scientific” evidence for the erif I devoured the book Because there is very little science in the book, you see.

What we have is a book-long rant of a crackpot enthusiast who cannot even get his mythology deusez. After some time, even the most gullible reader will feel that this is to borrow from Wodehouse “pure dainken. I’ll give him three stars for entertaining me. View all 4 comments. Coming at this from the background of astrophysics I can see enough misrepresentation of facts, falsities and misconceptions within his description of basic physics to lose trust in the author.

Chariots of the Gods? – Wikipedia

There were some terrible errors in this book. The thing that had me shaking my head in amusement was when the author tried to draw some deep meaning about how these certain temples are connected to the length of the year on Venus and then get that figure wrong. The fact that he really demonstrated a lack of knowledge on the space part is one thing, but I got the distinct impression that he had misunderstood what the past was like. Throughout the book he underestimated the ingenuity of the people of the past and tries to create a image of them as being stupid and helpless.

One thing to think about is that they could survive without technology and we could not. Who really is the more advanced, them or us? I feel that every grey area, every part of history obscured by the fog of time, is exploited and made to fit somewhere into his sprawling untidy theory.

Half way through I lost track of what the theory was supposed to be. Throughout the book I noticed that he would insert his theory into conversations about real science and drop in discussion by real scientists and yet not draw the distinction between the established idea and his idea. It was almost as if his idea was taking a credibility piggyback on established science. Ultimately this book is worth reading so that you can observe all the twists, turns and sidesteps the author goes through to try and convince you.

You could look at it as training in how to build deuees good healthy scepticism. If you read his book and survive, you may well make a good scientist. View all 3 comments. Baseless, deusfs, and filled with ridiculous presumptions.

It’s amazing that with arguments to poorly presented that this book seemed to have such an affect fric American culture in the early 70’s.

It’s simply a get-rich-quick scheme from a Swiss ex-con that paid out good. It fed upon people’s edam to feel that we come from something “out there.

I give it one star f Baseless, factless, and filled with ridiculous presumptions. I give it one star for the good laugh you can get out of reading it. Conspiracy theory researchers, rumour mongers. This etam pseudo-science and story telling at its very best. This best selling book was probably the water shed moment in the proliferation of conspiracy theories and other pseudo-scientific stuff in the popular literature.

And one can see why. To be fair, the author does know how to spin a yarn. It is an enjoyable read, fast paced, if you consider it more as a fiction novel and don’t take it seriously.


Arquitectura de computadoras (Spanish Edition) [Behrooz Parhami] on Amazon. com. *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Computer Architecture: From. of 14 results for Books: “Behrooz Parhami” Engineering). Feb 17, by Behrooz Parhami . Arquitectura de computadoras (Spanish Edition). Mar 6. Title, Arquitectura de computadoras. Author, Behrooz Parhami. Publisher, McGraw-Hill Interamericana, ISBN, , Length,

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Computer Architecture: From Microprocessors to Supercomputers

Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Page. Preview — Computer Architecture by Behrooz Parhami. From Microprocessors to Supercomputers provides a comprehensive introduction to this thriving and exciting field. Emphasizing both underlying theory and actual designs, the book covers a wide array of topics and links computer architecture to other subfields of computing.

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The material is presented in lecture-sized chapters that make it easy for stude Computer Architecture: The material is presented in lecture-sized chapters that make it easy for students to understand the relationships between various topics and to see the “big picture. The text is divided into seven parts, each containing four chapters.

Part I provides context and reviews prerequisite topics including digital computer technology and computer system performance. Part II discusses instruction-set architecture.

The next two parts cover the central processing unit.

Part V deals with the memory system. From Microprocessors to Supercomputers is designed for introductory courses and is suitable for students majoring in electrical engineering, computer science, or computer engineering.


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The Christ Myth by Arthur Drews. Book Cover. Download; Bibrec Uniform Title, Die Christusmythe. English. Title, The Christ Myth. Language. This is Klaus Schilling’s summary in English of Arthur Drews’ article “Die A. Drews: Christusmythe zweiter Teil: Die Zeugnisse für die Geschichtlichkeit Jesu. Okt. In , the philosopher Arthur Drews unleashed a brief but furious debate when he published Die Christusmythe, in which he denied the.

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Drews —along with Bruno Bauer — and Albert Kalthoff —is one of the three German pioneers of the denial of the existence of a historical Jesus. Drews emphatically argues that no independent evidence for the historical existence of Jesus has ever been found outside the New Testament writings. He denounces the Romanticism of the liberal cult of Jesus Der liberale Jesuskultus as a violation of historical methodand the naive sentimentalism of historical theology [1] which attributes the formation of Christianity to Jesus’s “great personality”.

He mentions the key names of historical criticism that emerged in the late 18th century and blossomed in the 19th century in Germany. Consequences have been dramatic. Drews uses the new findings of anthropology collected by James Frazer — with his descriptions of ancient pagan religions and the concept of dying-and-rising god.

Drews also pays extreme attention to the social environment of religious movements, as he sees religion as the expression of the social soul. Drews argues that the figure of Christ arose as a product of syncretisma composite of mystical and apocalyptic ideas:. The concept of Messiah liberator freeing the Jews in Palestine from Roman occupation and taxation. Mixed with the patterns of Persian and Greco-Roman dying-and-rising godmen — godly heroes, kings, and emperors, whose stories inspired the new anthropological concept of dying and rising gods popularized by Frazer — such as BaalMelqartAdonisEshmunAttisTammuzAsclepiusOrpheusPersephoneInannaalso known as Ishtaras well as Ra the Sun godwith its fusion with OsirisZalmoxisDionysusand Odinfiguring in mystery cults of the Ancient Near East.

Drews points out the marked similarities of the early Christ cult to the existing and popular mystery cults — a theme already developed by W. Robertson, and later echoed by Maurice Goguel and reprised by the older brother of G. The Christ Myth is sprinkled with comparisons between the Mithraic mysteries and the cult of Jesus.

Although the god Mithras was not exactly a dying-and-rising god, some similarities are meaningful. Especially the sacramental feast which allowed the initiated to experience a mystical union with the god.

Mithraism, imported from Persia to Rome, spread rapidly through the Roman Empire in the 1st century, and was considered a certain rival to early Christianity. The major images show artjur god being born from a rock. The central theme is the hunting and killing a bull with lots of blood pouring out. The sun was portrayed as a friend of Mithras, and banquets with him on the hide of the bull.

Females played no part in the images or the cult. The cult was popular among soldiers, chrristusmythe was likely spread by them. Few initiates came from the social elite, until the revival in the mid-4th drdws Emperor Julian. Drews claims that the figure of Jesus seemed more concrete, his story more moving, and it appealed more to women and the underdogs of society.

Die Christusmythe : Arthur Drews : Free Download, Borrow, and Streaming : Internet Archive

The premature death of Emperor Julian was one of the causes of the Jesus mystery eventually winning over the Mithraic mysteries. Drews asserted that everything about the story of Jesus had a mythical character, and that it was therefore not necessary to presuppose that a historical Jesus had ever existed. In fact, Christianity could have developed without Jesus, but not without Pauland certainly not without Isaiah. Jesus was in this sense a product of the religious social soul and was made by Paul, with the required amount of reinterpretation and reconstruction, the chief interest of those communities founded by him.

Arthur Drews

The historical Jesus is not earlier but later than Paul ; and as such he arhhur always existed merely as an ideaas a pious fiction in the minds of members of the community The preface of this classic book states: He takes as example the case of Johannes Weiss. How is it that Weinel knows the [innermost nature] of Jesus so well before beginning his inquiry that he thinks he can determine by this test what is spurious in tradition and what is not?

The gospels, it seems, are to be understood from “the soul of Jesus”, not from the soul of their authors!. There is a further principle, that all that seems possible Johannes Weiss is a master in If any one ventures to differ from him, Weiss bitterly retorts: Mark is merely incorporating an already existing tradition.

Drews, like Schweitzer in his Questfocuses mostly on German liberal theologians, while mentioning Ernest Renan — only en passant. The Epistles of Paul, and doubts about their authenticity: Their lost text was reconstituted by Adolf von Harnack in Marcion: The Gospel of the Alien God] [24] [25]. Drews stresses that in the Germany of the s, the genuineness of those four chief “Paulinae” i.

Paul’s Epistles “is so deews held by [theologians] that any christuwmythe about it is at once rejected by them as not to be taken seriously. Drews says it loud and clear: There’s a vicious circle of methodology in historical theologians, and if they find Jesusit’s because they assume in advance he’s already in the stories.

Theologians have a ready-made “psychological” excuse to explain Artur silence on Jesus’ life: The epistles are occasional papers that never have reason to speak expressly about Jesusas if everything about Jesus had already been communicated orally, and did not need to be repeated in the letters.

Even when “[t]hese letters, [are] swarming with dogmatic discussions of the most subtle character”, remarks Drews. It’s one more excuse that theologians invent to conceal a major difficulty. Paul’s Christ does not point to the Jesus of the Gospels. The Pauline Christ is a metaphysical principleand his incarnation only one in ideaan imaginary element of his religious system. The man Jesus is in Paul the idealised suffering servant of God of Isaiah and the just man of Wisdom an intermediate stage of metaphysical evolution, not an historical personality.

In one case the connection between Gnosticism and Paul is so evident that it may be cited as a proof that Paul knew nothing of an historical Jesus; it is the passage in 1 Cor. It was long ago recognised by van Manen and others that by these princes we must understand, not the Jewish or Roman authorities, nor any terrestrial powers whatever, but the enemies of this world, the demons higher powerswhich do indeed rule the earth for a time, but will pass away before the coming triumph of the saviour-God.

That is precisely the Gnostic idea of the death of the Redeemerand it is here put forward by Paul; from that we may infer that he did not conceive the life of Jesus as dir historical event, but a general metaphysical dramain which heaven and earth struggle for drewx mastery. This important part IV covers a complete text criticism and historical criticism of Gospel scholarship inin 14 chapters:.

The drfws interpretation of the gospels sees in Isaiah 53 the germ-cell of the story of Jesusthe starting-point of all that is related of him, the solid nucleus round which all the rest has crystallised. The prophet deals with the Servant of Jahvehwho voluntarily submits to suffering in order to expiate the sin and guilt of the people. Isaiah 53 is seconded by the Suffering Victim in crucial Psalm 22especially its lines: My God, my God, why have you forsaken me?

Other psalms present passages supporting the figure of the Suffering Servant of Yahweh Psalm 1815232434374369,, etc. Drews also underlines the contribution of the artur of the Just or the Righteous in the Book of Wisdomand Sirach. Then the particular motive of the death was furnished by the passage in Wisdom and the idea of Plato. He died as a victim of the unjustthe godless.

But that this nucleus is an historical personality, and not Isaiah’s Servant of Godthe Just of Wisdomand the Sufferer of the 22d Psalmis merely to beg the question; and this is the less justified since all the really important features of the gospel life of Jesus owe their origin partly to the mythpartly to the expansion and application of certain passages in the prophets.

There is not in the centre of Christianity one particular historical human being, but the idea of man, of the suffering, struggling, humiliated, but victoriously emerging from all his humiliations, servant of God, symbolically represented in the actions and experiences of a particular historical person.

In Chapter 13, Drews emphasizes the mystery cult character of early Christian ecstatic reverence:. Isaiah’s suffering servant of Godoffering himself for the sins of men, the just of Wisdom in combination with the mythic ideas of a suffering, dying, and chdistusmythe god-saviour of the nearer Asiatic religions — it was about these alone, as about a solid nucleus, that the contents of the new religion crystallised.

The ideal Christ, not the historical Jesus of modern liberal theology, was the founder of the Christian movement It is more probable that Jesus and Isaiah are one and the same person than that the Jesus of liberal theology brought Christianity into existence.

Drews managed an intense advertising campaign in Germany with lectures, articles, interviews.

It caused considerable controversy. His christus,ythe proved popular enough that prominent theologians and historians addressed his arguments in several leading journals of religion. Attended by 2, people, including the country’s most eminent theologians, the meetings went on until three in the morning. The New York Times christsumythe it “one of the most remarkable theological discussions” since the days of Martin Lutherreporting that Drews’s supporters caused a sensation by plastering the town’s billboards with posters asking, Did Jesus Christ ever live?

According to the newspaper his arguments were so graphic that several women had to be carried from the hall screaming hysterically, while one woman stood on a chair and invited God to strike him down. The following year, on March 12, another follow-up debate was organized. Case noted that within the last decade, doubts about Jesus existence had been advanced in several quarters, but nowhere so insistently as in Germany where the skeptical movement had become a regular propaganda, “Its foremost champion is Arthur Drews, professor of philosophy in Karlsruhe Technical High School.

Since the appearance of his Christusmythe in the subject has been kept before the public by means of debates held in various places, particularly at some important university centers such as Jena, Marburg, Giessen, Leipzig, Berlin.

The anonymous reviewer recites the current objections addressed to Drews’s Christ Myth book. He lists the general criticisms addressed by theologians, denouncing. This mythical personage was transformed into a demigod by St. His main grounds for disbelief in the existence of Jesus are the absence of any contemporary references to him except in the Gospels — a rather large exception, one would think. Passages of Josephus, Tacitus and Pliny are explained away as being late, or interpolated, or applying to the myth rather than to the person Drews proceeds ruthlessly to remove even this kernel [of a gracious life, with its marked individuality left by liberal theologians] and leaves virtually nothing in its place except a mass of floating ideas and ideals Drews] denies the originality of the sayings attributed to Jesus, and considers them tainted with other-worldliness It is, however, just the sort of presentment which attracts the half-baked mind that cannot judge of historic evidence.

Drews’s Christ Myth was to find an unpredictable reception in Russia, as his ideas reached the new Soviet Union leadership at the christusmuthe of a very circuitous route — as a distant repercussion drdws the philosophy of Hegel and the reactions of his students, notably the relationship between Bruno Bauer and his young student, Karl Marx. Once the Bolsheviks gained power in the Soviet Union, Marxist—Leninist atheism dis de facto the official doctrine of the state, under the leadership of Lenin, the Soviet leader from until his death.

Lenin was particularly receptive to the ideas of Bruno Bauer, a former friend and ally of Karl Marx vie both were Young Hegelians. He accepted Drews’s thesis that Jesus had never existed as anti-Christian propaganda.

The Christ Myth by Arthur Drews – Free Ebook

Lenin argued that it was imperative in the struggle against religious obscurantists to adopt revolutionary ideas like those of Drews, and demolish the icons of bourgeois society. However, this acceptance of his ideas in Moscow and the Soviet Union did not save Drews, a believer, from Lenin’s attacks, for being a eie reactionaryopenly helping the exploiters to replace old and rotten prejudices with new, still more disgusting and base prejudices”.

At home, the diffusion of his book in the USSR had no impact on Drews’s modest christusnythe as a teacher in Karlsruhe and were of no use to improving his social lot. In a different development to the West, Arthur Drews became influential on the formation of the “Jesus existence denial” theories of Paul-Louis Couchoud and G. Fluent in German, they had followed the huge academic controversy over the Christ Myth, and were able to read all of Drews’s work in the original German.

Die Christusmythe

They both accepted and adapted Drews’s main ideas. Drews had finally found some followers abroad, both dreww France and England. Wells, for instance, saw Jesus as a personification of Wisdomwhich had appeared on earth in some indefinite time past. Smith in the US, who also could read German fluently, remained a very close ally and a kindred soul.


Get this from a library! Sennik współczesny. [Tadeusz Konwicki]. “Sennik współczesny” Tadeusz Konwicki Cover by Jan Młodożeniec ( Mlodozeniec) Published by Wydawnictwo Iskry “Sennik współczesny” Tadeusz Konwicki Cover by Krystyna Töpfer Published by Wydawnictwo Iskry 21st Birthday T-Shirt – Made In All Original Parts.

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Tuesday, March 24, Tadeusz Konwicki: Finnish translation and introduction by Taisto Veikko. Pawlikowski has been, though, influenced rather by Bresson, the young Godard, and the Czech New Wave. But interestingly the first work in Pawlikowski’s filmography is Palace Lifea television documentary on Konwicki.

A Dreambook for Our Time by Tadeusz Konwicki

Tadeusz Konwicki was a first class writer. Two of his books were translated into Finnish in the distinguished Keltainen kirjasto series of the Tammi publishing house: It is a strong Modernistic piece perhaps a little reminiscent of Hiroshima, mon amour, but completely original.

Having read Konwicki obituaries I know now a little about the shattering first hand experiences that brought a sense of urgency to Konwicki’s books and films. Konwicki was a film director and also wennik important screenwriter and an inspiring background figure who provided ideas to key films of the Polish New Wave. A Dreambook for Our Time its Finnish title in direct translation: A Polish Dreambook is the first Konwicki book I have read.

He returns to the terrain of the guerrilla warfare in the village that is about to be flooded as a huge dam is being built. The partisans had first fought Nazis and then the Soviets. Konqicki of them are rumoured still to hide in the forest, and, indeed, still are. This is not a heroic adventure story. Seventeen years later he is still jonwicki to the point of attempting suicide because he had been assigned to execute a traitor among the partisans.

He shot but did not kill. He fails to act with Regina who would be interested. There are many layers in the narrative. One of them is the association of the Twelve Apostles and Maria Magdalena among the partisans.

A Dreambook for Our Time is a harrowing but persuasive story. It is a story of brutalization but also of a triumph of the spirit. It is an account of a nightmare but also of waking up.

I cannot read Polish but it is easy to believe that Taisto Veikko also a translator of Andrzejewski, Gombrowicz, and Kolakowski has done a fine job of kownicki here.

The Finnish edition has been printed during the golden age of Finnish book publishing from the s till the s when they knew the secret of the perfect layout for a book that also as an object is a wspolcczesny to read. Wspolczesnj of the ‘cinema d’auteur’ in Poland and author of 20 books. Konwicki’s literary and cinematic legacy serves as both the conscience of Polish society and the skewed mirror in which it is reflected.

He is among those writers who have left the most lasting impression on post-war Polish literature and culture, regarded as a spokesman for the dreams, hopes and konaicki of several generations of Poles. These works, which are among Konwicki’s most beautiful, evoke the region around Vilnius as a land of the coming-of-age and of an initiation into the meaning of life, of learning about love and death, a land where feelings are born and where a reconciliation with existence – a Faustian acceptance of duration – occurs.

The portrait of contemporaneity, of a sterile region and acid-etched time, is most intense in Konwicki’s series of novels that includes A Dreambook for Our TimeAscension Into Heaven and Nothing or Nothing They share an analysis of social memory that contains the evils of war and Stalinism, as well as the swnnik of a protagonist konwiccki is first unable to accept his own identity because it contains feelings of guilt, and then is unable to establish that identity because his way is blocked by the disconnect between himself and the present.

That present is Konwicki’s vision of a police state in which the population, under constant surveillance, slowly loses its contours and collapses into a shapeless mass. This image is further developed in koonwicki next literary period, which includes the best-known works of literature to be published outside the purview of state censorship: Konwicki’s direct engagement with social issues grew steadily after the publication of Nothing or Nothing, but this engagement was counter-balanced by a series of “lying journals” that belonged neither to the realm of politics nor wepolczesny.

Antti Alanen: Film Diary: Tadeusz Konwicki: Sennik współczesny / A Dreambook for Our Time (a novel)

They cannot be read either as pure fiction or non-fiction, and are very diverse in terms of genre and aesthetics. Their freedom, charm, wit and wide-ranging humour make them, like Gombrowicz’s Diaries, true literary gems that are often imitated. I write above all for the reader, with the intention of giving pleasure, amusing, stunning or destroying.

It is impossible to write without another person. His memories of the Vilnius Region where he grew up paint a picture of a place that has not changed much since the time of Mickiewicz, at least in terms of civilization and culture.

Just before the war, Konwicki began to attend the Wapolczesny Zygmunt August secondary school in Vilnius, where he studied for a year. After the war broke out he continued his studies through underground courses, passing his matriculation exams in He escaped from forced labour clearing konwwicki forest and went to work in a German army hospital for “volunteers”.

A Dreambook for Our Time (Writers from the Other Europe)

In the autumn, after a period of hiding at a farm near Vilnius, he returned once more to the partisans, which were already anti-Bolshevik. The group hid kkonwicki the woods until the end of April. In May,Konwicki and a few friends used falsified documents to cross the new Polish border in order to make contact with local partisan groups, but it became impossible to keep fighting.

Konwicki started to work on former German properties in Gliwice, and after a few months he went to Cracow where he started to study Polish literature at Jagiellonian University. Konwicki got a job as a proofreader for the Odrodzenie monthly and he soon started working as a reporter and graphic artist for Dziennik Polski, publishing “Sketches from the Coast”. He was promoted at Odrodzenie and began writing reviews of new books and films, as well as drawing and technical editing.

When the monthly moved to the ruined city of Warsaw, Konwicki moved with it. Konwicki’s first novel, Rojsty, which was similar to his first partisan stories in its bitterly ironic tone, would not be published in because of censorship the book would appear only inand then it included many changes by the censors.

Despite the fact that the book does not mythologize the anti-Soviet partisans in the Vilnius region, and despite the fact that it settles scores with imperial patriotic ideology and has obvious links with the romantic tradition, the novel was stopped because of the very fact that it talks about the Vilnius Uprising.

The same happened to Konwicki’s second novel, New Days. Like all his works, it contains many autobiographical sections and follows the hero who not long ago fought the Red Army as he matures into an acceptance of the idea of socialism. Time of “the pimpled” Konwicki’s first book was a socialist-realist story called, At the Building Site, written after his experience of working at Nowa Huta October – March Over the next few years Konwicki worked as a committed writer and journalist, belonging to a group known as “the pimpled”.

Inhe joined the Communist Party.

By that time he was already working on proof-copies of The Power, a political, existential and multi-layered novel about the difficulties of establishing a new system in a country, and about young people from different political camps who have to make complicated ideological choices.

The novel reveals the so-called right-wing deviation, argues for the communist cause and urges belief in the slogans disseminated by the founders of the new system.

Nevertheless, the novel wasn’t published until the beginning ofby which time Konwicki, although still faithful to socialist ideas, was beginning to be sceptical of dogmatic restrictions and pro-regime propaganda. This skepticism is noticeable in two of Konwicki’s books: The Hour of Sadness, which deals mainly with the problem of love and marital infidelity a subject almost unimaginable at that timeand From the Besieged City, about an intelligent man who flees abroad because he cannot stand the constant ideological intrusion into his private life.

In both books Konwicki clearly defends the right to self-determination, to intimacy and to the mere possibility of ideological doubt. The first book was published during the second half ofalthough the following January it was severely criticized at a meeting of the Basic Party Organization at the Polish Writers’ Union as described by Leopold Tyrmand in his Diary Konwicki’s second novel was published only during the thaw inunder quite different circumstances.

Sucker’s scowl October of opened a new chapter in Konwicki’s work. Those who ideologically moulded me in some way, who instructed me, who were teaching me [ Were you so naive? What seems to be a charming book for young people about children from the pre-war Vilnius Region is, in truth, a story about disillusionment and shattered ideals. The world of Polek Krywko, the main character, is destroyed when his friends make fun of him because of his naive belief in mysterious people for whom everybody is waiting.

He also shares his feelings in the diary of a strange man who hangs himself when he loses his grasp on the meaning of life. This “diary of a hanged man” is a surprising break from the fluent traditional narration of The Hole in the Sky, and it cannot be logically explained.

This part of the book signals the beginning of Konwicki’s artistic drift towards surrealism. What is more, in the “diary” we can see something that was recognized and defined by Tadeusz Lubelski, the most eminent scholar of Konwicki’s work: This is one of the masterpieces of post-war Polish literature, suggestive psychological prose with differentiated narration and a “story within a story” that illustrates the generational experiences of wartime and difficult post-war choices.

Sennik współczesny

A Dreambook for Our Times acquired a cult following, not only among Polish readers but also in Russia. The novel has several parts.

The retrospectives cover crucial moments of his life, mainly those related to anti-German and later anti-Soviet partisans.

This was discovered by Jan Walc, the author of the first Ph. Nevertheless Walc warns against disregarding the book’s contemporary story. The novel is not only an analysis of past and historical experience but also a portrait of a modern man lost in a world without axioms, of a man besieged by ideologies and forced to constantly choose. Only love Konwicki himself participated in a discussion with critics who did not see or did not want to see that A Dreambook is actually about the present time.

He did so through his next novel, entitled Ascensionwhich was ostentatiously contemporary. In it, the main character wakes up one evening and cannot remember who he is. Incidentally, many aspects of the “afterlife” that emerges from the reality of Warsaw bears a striking resemblance to the Vilnius Region.

The hero-narrator, known among his friends as Charon, tries to overcome his amnesia by constructing the supposed story of his life. The story is yet another panorama of the experiences of Konwicki’s generation, a feature that is often present in his work.

Through his “memory exercises” the hero recalls the things he thinks are the most important or timeless, the things he wants to save. He has philosophical thoughts about a river, a forest and the sky. The enduring value that emerges from his murky adventures, which end at the top of Warsaw’s Palace of Culture, is love.

Ascension is a legendary book, not least because it is a novel with a political double meaning. Konwicki shows Polish reality as a totalitarian world the writer would soon be crossed off the list of Party members. The legend of the book was made even more powerful by the story of its publication – the authorities considered it scandalous, and it was only allowed a few reviews and limited distribution. Many literary critics and historians consider this novel to be Konwicki’s most outstanding work of prose.

Anti-fables for adults and children This focus on contemporary times is also visible in Konwicki’s next novels, The Anthropos-Spectre-Beast and Nothing or Nothing These are extremely gloomy books, showing the hopelessness of everyday life after Marchthe anti-intellectual witch-hunts and the disgraceful anti-Semitic propaganda that resulted in the mass emigration of Jewish Poles.

The first book is actually about Marchalthough it was supposedly written for young children and is illustrated with Danuta Konwicka’s pictures along with many jokes and adventures. The Anthropos-Spectre-Beast is a story of a boy from Warsaw who, together with konwickii dog Sebastian, travels to the pre-war Vilnius Region. But in among the colourful adventures, the reader discovers hints that monwicki hero is actually a little boy dying in a hospital.

The theme of death in a book for children makes Konwicki one of the precursors of the anti-fable trend in literature for young people.


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Editorial Reviews. From School Library Journal. Gr 9 Up—Emrys of the Fae has been given a All That Glows – Kindle edition by Ryan Graudin. Download it. All That Glows. “A paranormal romance that’s notable Fans will come away with a heroine they can both root and care for.” – Kirkus. “Filled with action, humor . For fans of Maggie Stiefvater and Lesley Livingston comes a clever twist on the mortal/immortal love story by hot debut author Ryan Graudin. Intense and elec.

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Open Preview See a Problem? Thanks for telling us about the problem. Return to Book Page. In this chaos of dark magic, palace murders and paparazzi, Emrys finds herself facing an impossible choice. For despite all her powers, Emrys has discovered a force that burns brighter than magic: Paperbackpages. All That Glows 1. London, England United Kingdom.

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Jan 02, Khanh, first of her name, mother of bunnies rated it did not like it Shelves: I ignored my duties, skipped protocol.

Richard almost ended up dead for it. You know how when you’re 12 years old sometimes you have these silly daydreams you’re secretly a stunningly beautiful fairy princess who meets a hot prince who’s such a playboy and everyone thinks he’s such an asshole but secretly he’s really really smart and deep and meaningful but only glowx know about his hidden self but then you guys fall in love!

This is, more or less, Prince Harry fanfiction. It comes complete with a fucking stupid little fairy ass princess who can’t see beyond her tits All for the love of someone she barely fucking knows.

I’ve read a fair share of idiotic YA fiction in which the heroine does dumb shit for love.

Rarely have I encountered someone with this amount of incomprehensible romantic stupidity. Emrys shouldn’t be Prince Richard’s bodyguard. She should be Prince Richard’s chambermaid so that she can secretly sniff his used boxers and clean his shit which smells like English Leather combined with the the scent of a square kilometer of French tea roses in full bloom during the springtime and scratch at his cum-stiffened sheets and be fucking deliriously happy that she has been granted the privilege to do so.

Not since the days of Romeo and Juliet have there been two dumber idiots in love. Did I miss something?

Was this book intended to be a parody? I like female bodyguards. I surely must like this book? Here we fucking go again. Before I get into the summary, I have to tell you grwudin about the writing in this book: Uncomfortable like a baby with a wet, soggy diaper. I felt as trapped as a kitten on a box on a plane without temperature control. You think my metaphors are bad?

Wait til you read this book. The writing stinks like the farting of a particularly flatulent warthog.

: All That Glows (): Ryan Graudin: Books

The flatulence that comes from dining on rotten liver and kidney pie with raw rtan, garnished with a side of beans and broccoli. My brain was rendered into mushiness, akin to mashed potatoes whipped with an ample amount of butter and cream, with a dash of salt and pepper just vy spice it up. I yran claim that the writing is horrible without flows evidence, so without further ado: I present you some of the fabulous examples of writing within this book.

Like the sound of a sleeping bear poked into drowsiness. The veiling spell is still fighting, wriggling out of my control like an eel caught by its tail. Those lips are quirked into a permanent coy grin as she goes down the line, eyeing men like baskets of fish and chips.

The acid behind my tongue only grows, rises like a beast coming out of a long winter sleep. His face is pale, whited out like a window looking into a blizzard. His jacket crumples like a dead animal on the rug. Breena approaches with selective steps, the same way a cat uses grass and slowness to snag a songbird. My graudib becomes a lion, roaring and beating against its fibrous, fleshy cage. Yearning to be free. I watch as the window to his pain flicks past, like the light of a train car at full speed.

This question feels rambling, desperate. Like a grappling hook violently flung by some plummeting climber. Emrys is a Fae.

ALL THAT GLOWS by Ryan Graudin | Kirkus Reviews

She is a Faery Guardian. She is ancient, around years old. She has seen the rise and fall of many an empires. Which only goes to tell you that age does not necessarily equal wisdom.

Emrys is a Frithemaeg, a Faery Guardian. She has been alp to protect Prince Richard. She hasn’t seen him since he was a baby, but man, the teenaged Richard sure is fucking hot. She watches him sleep, and talks to him, because that’s not creepy at all. Richard blinks in his sleepand cue insta-love.

Jesus Fucking Christ, the man isn’t even awake ghat she’s feeling shit for him already. His eyes open, and for the briefest second I feel their hazel irises on me.

Something inside me clenches. Emrys is supposed to protect Richard’s life. Her powers are failing. She is no longer gaudin to do her job. She cannot protect him. Richard sees Emrys, even though she is supposed to be invisible. So naturally, the thing to do is NOT to tell your queen Mab that you can’t do your fucking job and because of that, your Prince’s life is in danger.

It just makes so much more sense to tell the prince about the secret Faery world that’s been existing aside his own that your people have kept secret for thousands of years. I broke the barrier between magic and mortal. Such wisdom as the ancients have never seen. The human world thinks he suffered from a heart attack, but the Faery Guard knows better. He has been killed by a malevolent, evil force bent on destroying the world.

In order to protect Prince Richard against the evil that killed his father, Emrys will: Have romantic meals with Richard on a sunlit balcony. A petite, linen-cloaked table waits for us on the ryyan, covered with plates of freshly sliced fruits, eggs, sausage, and toast. An elegant china teapot sits to one side, steam rising from its spout like the breath of a sleeping dragon.

Hundreds of roses, in every hue, seduce me with their scent. When you said you were bringing a friend, I thought And where can I get one? Practice dancing with him in his room We move together as one being, in sweet unison to the lingering guitar solo. We dance until nothing is left.

Go on a date to a romantic location so that Richard can look over his kingdom over which he is such a benevolent ruler!! Are there always so many mortals clamoring for a taste of flight? The queue is so sluggish it makes my skin itch.

Emrys is supposed to be bad-ass Fae Bodyguard, bestowed with the powers of the Faery Court, designated to protect the future Heir to the Throne of England. Emrys is supposed to be strong, fierce, powerful! No weariness to her magic. Emrys can’t hold it together. Everything makes her sick. The smell of food and drink, the smell of anything at this point is enough to wake the deeper sickness in my bowels.

Everything makes her want to vomit. I gyan to the top of the table in a single movement, ignoring the stress on my humanoid muscles and how much I want to vomit.

Scarcely does a moment go by when Emrys doesn’t feel faint.