A collection of great writings from our Infidel and Apostate friends. Come check some nice books from my Scribd library. We cannot accept that Palestine will become Jewish.
But it is matched by her meticulous recovery of the changing aspect of animal-human relations throughout the remaining six years of conflict. Like a piece of paper folded into origami, it reveals new dimensions to a tragic subject.
It reshapes our historical understanding by giving us a remarkable model of cross-species inclusivity. I want to start reading it all over again to see just how Kean pulled this off. Kean not only brings animals into the wartime narrative in their own right, but challenges the way historians have treated the wartime experience.
This is a remarkably rich and detailed history, not only reconstructing the unknown story of the animal massacre, but in the process offering a profound view of the way animals and humans interact. Contains a wealth of fascinating detail.
Raises sobering questions about how far attitudes of disposability towards the animals we call our companions still persist.
Kean recovers how animals and humans meaningfully interacted and, in so doing, challenges the ways historians have interpreted the wartime experience.
For this reason, this is a book that should be read not only by historians of animals but also those interested in domesticity, memory, war, and British history. Kean does a thorough job of collecting anecdotes, letters, news clippings that collectively shed light on the many experiences of pet owners, their children, vets, animal rescuers, politicians, and the animals themselves.
Because this was not a phenomenon that was widely publicized and, after the war, was quickly forgotten, this book provides an important historical record.
Without doubt, Hilda Kean has written an original and challenging monograph whose message forces readers to rethink their attitudes about themselves and the animals around them.Iraq War in the Bright Lights 'American Sniper' treats Chris Kyle as a hero, but still shows how the Iraq War was a tragic mistake.
Revenge of the Fans is a nerd-leaning news, analysis, and enjoyment project. The site was started in early , in the dark days before anyone on the Internet had . “Lysistrata” is a bawdy anti-war comedy by the ancient Greek playwright Aristophanes, first staged in BCE.
It is the comic account of one woman's extraordinary mission to end the Peloponnesian War, as Lysistrata convinces the women of Greece to withhold sexual privileges from their husbands as a means of forcing the men to negotiate a .
We continue the 7th lecture with the rise of the military industrial complex, the Cold War and its massive espionage apparatus, the psychological warfare behind the “bomb almighty,” as well as the real Illuminati again peeking through the pages of Quigley to reveal their faces.
His analysis stops in , but many military actions that have taken place since stand as evidence of lessons unlearned. HUBRIS: The Tragedy of War in the Twentieth Century By Alistair Horne. With “Infinity War,” the franchise takes things to a whole new level, however, by giving audiences an old-fashioned Shakespearean tragedy instead of a cheerful comic book movie with a happy.