EPB Espacio Paco Bascu Espacio Paco Bascu itibaren Zbrojów, Polonya
David Sedaris'in daha komik biri var mı? Varsa, onu henüz bulamadım. Dave, yazmaya devam et! Lütfen.
Kitap, bu alandaki bilgiler açısından zengin bir alanda benzersizdir ve yazar, kitabı okumak ve çekim yasasını daha derinlemesine araştırmak için ikna eden her şeyi ona aldı. O kadar çok şey eklemenin bir yolu yok ki, okuma kültürüne ve içindeki bol miktarda bilgi ve onun birçok referansına hayran kaldım. Bahsetmiyorum, kitap inanılmaz ve bilgilendirici, umarım yazar için başka kitaplar okudum, Allah istekli, edinilmeye değer bir kitap.
Bu kitaptan çok keyif aldım! Kitabın nasıl formüle edildiği gibi Catherine'in "günlüğünü" okumaktan ve 15. yüzyıl İngiltere'sinden uçmayı özleyen özgür ruhu keşfetmekten zevk aldım. Küçük asilzade için günlük yaşamın harika bir sunumuydu. Catherine'in şakalarından, düşünce süreçlerinden ve mizahından keyif aldım. Kesinlikle o "domuz!" İle bitmedi memnun oldu
i read this book aloud to my students. we had interesting discussions about point of view, thinking outside the box, and setting. some students decided to read the sequel on their own afterwards.
This book collects issues 267 to 275 of the ongoing Hellblazer series. It was written by Peter Milligan, who has been the series writer since issue 250, with art from Giuseppe Camuncoli, Stefano Landini and Simon Bisley. The book has two stories. The first called Sectioned sees Constantine violently losing it with Epiphany and then starting to lose his grip on reality and ending up in a psychriatric hospital. He summons Shade to help him escape and figure out what is going on but Shade's madness contaminates a potion Epiphany has made to heal her facial wounds which disfigures her even more. But Shade has a price for his help that John is unwilling to pay. The second story, Bloody Carnations, has Shade take Epiphany to Meta to heal her face but while there he tries to convince her that she is the dead Kathy George. Angry when she refuses him, Shade sends her back to Earth but in 1979 as a punishment both to her and to Constantine of whom he was jealous. Having decided that he wants to marry Epiphany, John must disrupt the plans of Nergal, who is determined that he not find happiness, and rescue his bride-to-be from his younger self. Milligan takes Constantine back to familiar territory with this volume. Echoing episodes from his past with the incarceration in a mental institution and the return of Nergal and Gary Lester amongst others who gather for the wedding. I much prefer this kind of Hellblazer story where John is on his old stomping ground rather than when he is off on road trips such as in the last volume India. One reference to the old days that was a bit off for me was the reappearance of Kit, his true love from Garth Ennis' run on the series. Apparently, he loves Epiphany more than he loved Kit which I find hard to swallow given his seeming indifference to her in the last couple of collections. Also someone should have given the artists a sample of what Kit looks like as I only knew who she was as she was referred to by name. But these are minor quibbles from a big fan of the Ennis run. On the whole this is a great book with Constantine at his tricksy best.
This book was great. I love it. It was real boring at first, but then I realized the whole point of it. At least what I think is the point. It just shows the hypocrisy of society at times. From Christian slave owners to the want of money. It make take a bit for some people to realize, like me, but once you do you love it. I wish that I read the full version though.
The book was interesting, a fun adventure. Not Indiana Jones-type adventure, but a kid having an interesting situation unfurl around him. Some lines were very funny, but mostly it was pretty straightforward. What bothered me most in the writing was the chapter transitions--or rather, the abrupt ending to most chapters. In 300 pages, there are 79 chapters, many of which seemed to flow more smoothly if I just ignored the chapter break. You can probably get that from the half of the book that's online, though ([http://www.pinkwater.com/theneddiad/]). The story is set just after WWII, but the temporal setting doesn't really matter. There's nothing particularly 1950s-ish about the book, except that the characters recognize train travel as something luxurious. Also, the story seemed reasonably realistic (as realistic as it can be, when a boy with a stone turtle is charged with saving humanity), if a tad surreal, and the addition of a ghost to the character roster just didn't work for me. (Really, it's not like the ghost does a whole lot, anyway.) I wanted to like this book. I've heard such great things about Daniel Pinkwater, and somehow I've never read any of his books. I'll probably pick up another, because I can't believe that I wouldn't love something that's gotten so many positive reviews from people whose opinions I trust, but honestly? My faith is a little shaken. My issues are more with the writing style and the transitions, so maybe this one was just more rushed than the others. I don't know. I just didn't care for it much. (I do, however, reserve the right to edit this review and make it more positive when I've had some more time to mull over the book, but I did just finish it about fifteen minutes ago.)