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Damaged Goods

Author: Adina Nack
Publisher: Temple University Press
ISBN: 1592137091
Size: 74.12 MB
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How living with a chronic, stigmatizing, and contagious disease transforms women's lives.

Cultures Of Consumption

Author: Frank Mort
Publisher: Psychology Press
ISBN: 9780415030526
Size: 59.55 MB
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First Published in 1996. Routledge is an imprint of Taylor & Francis, an informa company.

Dering Letters Volume 3

Author: Patricia and Edward Shillingburg
ISBN: 131281263X
Size: 74.98 MB
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A compilation, with commentary, of letters written to members of the Dering family of Shutter Island, New York, between 1773 and 1838. The head of the household, Thomas Dering, was a failed Boston merchant who moved his family to the Sylvester family's manor house on Shelter Island in 1762. The letters are primarily compiled from the Dering Collection of letters at the Shelter Island Historical Society, with a few additions from the Dinkel (Book D) and the University of Michigan (Book M) collections.


Author: David Clay Large
Publisher: Basic Books
ISBN: 0465010121
Size: 41.64 MB
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In the political history of the past century, no city has played a more prominent-though often disastrous-role than Berlin. At the same time, Berlin has also been a dynamic center of artistic and intellectual innovation. If Paris was the "Capital of the Nineteenth Century," Berlin was to become the signature city for the next hundred years. Once a symbol of modernity, in the Thirties it became associated with injustice and the abuse of power. After 1945, it became the iconic City of the Cold War. Since the fall of the Wall, Berlin has again come to represent humanity's aspirations for a new beginning, tempered by caution deriving from the traumas of the recent past. David Clay Large's definitive history of Berlin is framed by the two German unifications of 1871 and 1990. Between these two events several themes run like a thread through the city's history: a persistent inferiority complex; a distrust among many ordinary Germans, and the national leadership of the "unloved city's" electric atmosphere, fast tempo, and tradition of unruliness; its status as a magnet for immigrants, artists, intellectuals, and the young; the opening up of social, economic, and ethnic divisions as sharp as the one created by the Wall.