GOT DEJA VU?: A TIME TRAVEL MUST READ An unexpected blow from an errant golf ball sends Gerry MacNeil back in time to the 1920's. After a chance meeting and falling in love with Eloise Ponsonby, Gerry is thrust into a world of adventure and a race against time. Under instructions from Al Capone, Eloise is kidnapped by her father's business partner David Steinberg. Now both Gerry and her father Georgie follow a trail of double crossing gun-runners, gangsters and Nazi collaborators from England, Germany and the USA in their attempts to rescue Eloise. And that's just the start of their adventures. With the help of Peter Dann, one of MI6's finest agents, Al Capone's most feared adversary and a time traveller himself, Gerry not only discover the truth about time travel but must also thwart a plot to assassinate an important future political leader or see the world fall under the Nazi's rule. Review "A time travel must read!" About the Author Mel RJ Smith books have been described as having wonderful characters that come to life on the page. There is no exception for this, the first of Gerry MacNeil's time travel adventures.
"The Economics of Time and Ignorance" is one of the seminal works in the development of modern Austrian economics. Building on the work of Hayek, Lachman and Shackle, the authors engage in a powerful critique of neo-classical economics. O'Driscoll and Rizzo argue against neo-classical models which use inappropriate pretenses of knowledge and are overly deterministic. This key text has helped set the agenda for the remarkable revival of work on the Austrian economic tradition and has led to an even wider interest in the once heretical ideas of Austrian economists.
An encounter with loss is a powerful thing. It awakens in you the strongest kind of hunger imaginable. A hunger for clarity. For closure For destruction For healing For reassurance For numbness Mostly, for answers that you will spend the rest of your numbered days desperately searching for. Remember Me as a Time of Day is a testament of emotion. It is an analysis into the thoughts of a grieving heart. It is about me, but it is also about you. It is about what it means to be a human being, completely and unapologetically. It is about the very obvious frailty of the human condition and how that is our biggest strength. It is the soul expressed into words on paper. It is about the certain, the random, the painful, the sudden, the permanent, the transparent and the unknown. It is a tribute to every person alive who has sailed through and submerged into the storms caused by loss. May this be your lighthouse.
Breaking new ground in Mediterreanean anthropology, this book rejects the discipline's traditional focus on honour and shame in small face-to-face communities, and suggests instead that gender and sexuality interact with material processes in the constitution of personal and social identities.
Creating a broad, new vision of the 1930s, this highly readable social history shows that despite the hard times, Americans faced the Depression years with a characteristic resilience and optimism. Though more seriously affected by the Depression than Europe, Americans weathered hardship while European societies floundered, accepted dictatorships, or were caught in bitter ideological conflicts. Existing depictions of the era emphasize the negatives and overlook the diverse strengths of the American people, their ability to cope with temporary deprivation, and their triumphant retention of hope for themselves and the future of their society. Restoring perspective on the era, this book looks at Americans' solid value systems, their diverse support systems, their religious life, and the role of FDR and the New Deal. Although the New Deal helped undeniably, social and cultural resources played a major role in the stability of American society and the resiliency with which Americans withstood the severity of the Great Depression. Confirming this interpretation, McGovern takes a close look at numerous facets of American life-rural areas, great cities, the Okie Odyssey, labor, African Americans, ethnic organizations, radio and films, technology and design. All reveal sources of confidence, abundant energy, and robust action, typical of a hopeful people. This study attempts to explain the successes and achievements of Americans in the 1930s.
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