The Illusion Of Life
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📒The Illusion Of Life ✍ Frank Thomas
✏The illusion of life Book Summary : An out-of-print collector's item since 1986, the definitive account of the development of Disney animation explains what made Disney's style unique and features original sketches and drawings revealing the origins of Mickey and the rest. National ad/promo.
📒The Illusion Of Life ✍ Harold H. Kolb (Jr.)
✏The Illusion of Life Book Summary :
📒The Illusion Of Life ✍ Ma Thanegi
✏The Illusion of Life Book Summary : Never merely an entertainment, puppetry in Burma has traditionally been an art held in high esteem by all classes. Burmese marionettes reported current events, educated the people in literature, history, and religion, and even enjoyed the rare privilege of speaking for kings. Here, the Burmese marionette theater is described in detail, and the characters and stories of these yoke-thei ("small dolls") are introduced.
📒The Illusion Of Victory ✍ Ian Bickerton
✏The Illusion Of Victory Book Summary : The Illusion of Victory demonstrates that most of the rewards of victory in modern warfare are either exaggerated or false. When the ostensible benefits of victory are examined a generation after a war, it becomes inescapably evident that the defeated belligerent rarely conforms to the demands and expectations of the victor. Consequently, long-term political and military stability is denied to both the victorious power and to the defeated one. As a result, neither victory nor defeat deter further outbreaks of war. This sobering reality is increasingly the case in the twentieth and twenty-first centuries. Ian Bickerton persuasively argues that as the rhetoric of victory becomes more hollow all countries must adopt creative new approaches to resolving disputes.
📒Natural Causes ✍ Barbara Ehrenreich
✏Natural Causes Book Summary : We tend to believe we have agency over our bodies, our minds and even our deaths. Yet emerging science challenges our assumptions of mastery: at the microscopic level, the cells in our bodies facilitate tumours and attack other cells, with life-threatening consequences. In this revelatory book, Barbara Ehrenreich argues that our bodies are a battleground over which we have little control, and lays bare the cultural charades that shield us from this knowledge. Challenging everything we think we know about life and death, she also offers hope - that we find our place in a natural world teeming with animation and endless possibility.
📒The Illusion Of Trust ✍ E.R. DuBose
✏The Illusion of Trust Book Summary : This book is about trust and its implications for a medical theological ethics. Beginning with its earliest work, there has been attention to trust running through the bioethics literature in the United States, and much of this discussion has examined its theological elements. Clearly, trust is indispensable when describing the patient-physician relationship, so why is there a need for yet another study? There is no doubt that people generally trust physicians. Traditionally the physician is the patient's fiduciary agent, whose sole obligation is to act only in the patient's best interest. In recent times, however, there is a perception on the part of people within and without health care that physicians have other obligations that compete with their obligation to the patient. If we acknowledge that one price for the successes of technological biomedicine is high in terms of financial cost, another price of Sllccess seems to be distrust, cynicism, and suspicion directed by the public toward the medical profes sion. If this uneasiness is the price society pays for medical success, what is the price of success for the doctor? Because of their role within the social order, physicians have claimed and been granted autonomy, authority, and special status. In return, the profes sion has pledged to serve the well-being and interests of humankind. This fiduciary commitment becomes a taken-for-granted aspect of the physician's identity, both for the physician for whom this dedication is definitional and for the public which expects trustworthy service from this person.
📒The Illusion Of Death ✍ John P. Dworetzky
✏The Illusion of Death Book Summary : The Illusion of Death is a rational examination of what might happen to us after we die, guided solely by science, reason, and logic. Each consciousness has its own unique combination of "something" that gives rise to it and it alone, and not to a different consciousness. What, then, is there to prevent the same combination from occurring once again after death, causing each person to be conscious and alive anew? Using the most recent research from fields as disparate as psychology, physics, and philosophy, Dr. John Dworetzky examines the possibilities of an afterlife, and comes to a surprising but comforting conclusion.
📒The Great Illusion Of Life ✍ Armand L. Archambeault
✏The Great Illusion of Life Book Summary : This book is a teaching book, bringing Self-Responsibleness to Individuals. The proofs and arguments are in this book about the Illusions or Realities of what is and how to be organized in your thinking and planning to live in more Abundance and Zest for Living Life.
📒The Illusion Of The First Time In Acting ✍ W. Gillette
✏The illusion of the first time in Acting Book Summary :
📒The Illusion Of Public Opinion ✍ George F. Bishop
✏The Illusion of Public Opinion Book Summary : In a rigorous critique of public opinion polling in the United States, George F. Bishop makes the case that a lot of what passes as 'public opinion' in mass media today is an illusion, an artifact of measurement created by vague or misleading survey questions presented to respondents who typically construct their opinions on the spot. Using evidence from a wide variety of data sources, Bishop shows that widespread public ignorance and poorly informed opinions are the norm, rather than definitive public opinion on key political, social, and cultural issues of the day. The Illusion of Public Opinion presents a number of cautionary tales about how American public opinion has supposedly changed since September 11, 2001, amplified by additional examples drawn from the National Election Studies. Bishop's analysis of the pitfalls of asking survey questions and interpreting poll results leads the reader to a more skeptical appreciation of the art and science of public opinion polling as it is practiced today.