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The Full Monty (Penguin Readers - Level 4)
The Full Monty (Penguin Readers - Level 4)The Full Monty
Penguin Readers - Level 4
Based on the successful movie, this graded reader follows the hilarious story of some unemployed steelworkers who decide to strip to make some extra cash.
Audio Needed:  If you have the audio, please share it with us.

Вся грамматика английского языка в таблицах
Вся грамматика английского языка в таблицахКнига охватывает все грамматические темы, изучение которых предусмотрено школьной программой. Основная задача этого пособия - помочь читателю быстро найти и восстановить в памяти ранее изученное, а также проверить правильность своих знаний.

For Russian speakers only.

Edited by: IrinaM - 25 January 2009
Reason: Picture found and uploaded to our server.

Framing Pieces: Designs of the Gloss in Joyce, Woolf, and Pound
Framing Pieces: Designs of the Gloss in Joyce, Woolf, and PoundIn Framing Pieces, Whittier-Ferguson recovers and explores drafts, notes, glosses, essays, and guides that high modernists, such as James Joyce, Virginia Woolf, T.S. Eliot, and Ezra Pound generated in order to interpret their own work. These archival materials reveal a complex picture of how texts like Finnegan's Wake, A Room of One's Own, Three Guineas, and ABC's of Reading were annotated and framed by their authors, and how the authors illuminated and obscured various aspects of the annotations.
Empty Justice: One Hundred Years of Law, Literature and Philosophy
Empty Justice: One Hundred Years of Law, Literature and PhilosophyUtilising literature as a serious source of challenges to questions in philosophy and law, this book provides a fresh perspective upon the creation of moral and legal personhood. The interdisciplinary network creates fresh approaches to issues such as the 'reasonable man', provocation, rape, treason, abortion, and the social contract. Individual theorists such as John Finnis, Ronald Dworkin, Judith Jarvis Thomson and Christine Korsgaard are juxtaposed with philosophically linked texts by writers such as J.G. Ballard, J.M. Coetzee, Iris Murdoch, John Fowles, Graham Greene, Elizabeth Bowen, Virginia Woolf, James Joyce and Thomas Hardy.
Theorists of the Modernist Novel: James Joyce, Dorothy Richardson and Virginia Woolf
Theorists of the Modernist Novel: James Joyce, Dorothy Richardson and Virginia WoolfIn the early twentieth century the Modernist novel tested literary conventions and expectations, challenging representations of reality, consciousness and identity. These novels were not simply creative masterpieces, however, but also crucial articulations of revolutionary developments in critical thought.
Tracing the developing modernist aesthetic in the thought and writings of James Joyce, Dorothy Richardson and Virginia Woolf, Deborah Parsons considers the cultural, social and personal influences upon the three writers.
On Humanism
On Humanismhumanism /'hju:meniz(e)m/ n. an outlook or system of thought concerned with human rather than divine or supernatural matters.

Albert Einstein, Isaac Asimov, E.M. Forster, Bertrand Russell, and Gloria Steinem all declared themselves humanists. What is humanism and why does it matter? Is there any doctrine every humanist must hold? If it rejects religion, what does it offer in its place? Have the twentieth century's crimes against humanity spelled the end for humanism?

Ravenous Identity: Eating and Eating Distress in the Life and Work of Virginia Woolf
Ravenous Identity: Eating and Eating Distress in the Life and Work of Virginia WoolfIn this debut book, Glenny (Ph.D., English literature), a former anorexic, attributes the "omnipresence" of food in the writing of Virginia Woolf to her "premature weaning" (at ten weeks), the early death of her mother, and, most significantly, sexual abuse by her half-brother. While this densely written study breaks new ground in Woolf scholarship, Glenny goes too far by becoming an apologist for anorexia. Instead of simply showing how important food was as a metaphor for Woolf, Glenny makes disturbing comments such as "anorexia can, at its most positive, function as a bell-jar in which personal and political change is fermented."