This book is a collection of the author's thoughts about the humanity-endangering disease, the HI Virus (HIV), which is generally believed to be the cause of the Acquired Immuno-Deficiency Syndrome, (AIDS). The poems are presented in terms of everyday experiences, and issues with which the general public can easily relate. It makes use of easy-to-understand words to bring home the reality of the disease, and the need to take precautions. It goes beyond playing games and politics. It goes beyond the belief that it is an intention to scare and discourage young people from having intimate sexual relationships before marriage. Spread the word, not the disease.
Get ready to play, get ready to learn, get ready for school with Four of a Kind games
Renowned classics and hidden gems alike congregate in this exceptional manual of card playing.
Written by longtime tutor and enthusiast of cards, Bernard Trevelyan, this book impeccably details dozens of classic card games. Well-known and world famous examples such as Whist and Cribbage receive detailed guidance and strategic discussion, while several hidden gems no longer commonly played likewise feature. Variations and clever interpretations also feature, encouraging the budding player to conjure his own playing quirks and methodology.
Richly written with lucidity and clarity, this book is comfortably successful in conveying the author's passion for cards. In obtaining this title, both the eager beginner and curious veteran eager to learn the workings of sometimes forgotten classic card games will be impressed and spurred to understanding.
Part of the Sport in the Global Society series, this innovative and creative text explores collective history, memory, and sport culture, tracking the passage of sports away from England. The author investigates why 'elite' English sports - such as rugby and cricket - became national sports in New Zealand and Australia, and asks why 'working class' English sports - such as football - have travelled less well to these areas. Focusing on these sports, the author tracks narratives and myths, tracing the passage of colonial truths, behaviours and practices.
Clearly defined sections in the book focus on:
* sport and tourism
Using a refreshingly broad range of sources to analyze differences between popular culture and sporting memory, this book offers new perspectives on sport and makes an interesting reference for masters and postgraduate readers in sport and cultural studies.
Brain-eating fungi, wannabe sorcerers, long-lost relations-does even a hard-core witch stand a chance?
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