Does Religious Education Have a Future?:Pedagogical and Policy Prospects Mark Chater, Clive Erricker
How To Chat Someone Up At A Funeral - And Other Awkward Social Situations:ebook Ausgabe Mark Leigh
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Mark Twain always had a unique way of sharing stories that never seemed as if they had any real life as a story. Imagine a conversation with Mark and an undertaker. It´s possible the undertaker has just spent too much time by himself, maybe the embalming chemicals were a bit too strong, and maybe he really thinks he talks to his ´clients´. This short story will leave you wondering how such a fun story could come from a funeral home. Your view of the song ´Pop Goes the Weasel´ may never be the same. Narrated by Glenn Hascall. ungekürzt. Language: English. Narrator: Glenn Hascall. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/bk/mike/000697de/bk_rhde_002536_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.
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This book explores how personalized content and the inherent networked nature of the mobile media could and do lead to positive externalities in social progress in Asian societies. Empirical studies that examine uses of the mobile phone and apps (voice mailing, SMS, mobile social media, mobile Weibo, mobile WeChat, etc.) are featured as a response to calls for theorization of the mobile medias efficacy as a tool for citizen engagement and participation in civic and political affairs, especially in the search for collective solutions to widespread social problems of food safety, pollution, government corruption, and public health risks. Considering the vast cultural diversity of Asian societies that are shaped by different levels of political, social, economic, and religious development, the book offers nuanced studies that provide in-depth analysis of the mobile media and political communication in a variety of communities of leading Asian countries. From the country-specific studies, broad themes and enduring concepts emerge. Ran Wei is the Gonzales Brothers Professor of Journalism in the School of Journalism & Mass Communications at the University of South Carolina, USA. He is also a Distinguished Honorary Professor of Communication University of China and Shanghai Jiaotong University, China. He earned his Ph.D. in mass communication from Indiana University in 1995. A former TV journalist, active media consultant, and Editor-in-Chief of Mass Communication & Society , his research focuses on media effects and communication technology. He is a pioneering scholar in mobile media research and has published extensively in the emerging field of mobile communication. Over his career, he has published 170 books, book chapters, journal articles, and conference presentations. He was identified as one of the top 5% most cited scholars in the field by the Council of Canadian Academies. Wei is a member of eight editorial boards, including the #1 ranked Communication Research . His recent work appears in internationally known texts such as Robert Footner and Mark Fackler (Eds.) International Handbook of Media and Mass Communication Theory , Hong Cheng (Ed.) Handbook of International Advertising Research , Gianpietro Mazzolen (Ed.) The International Encyclopedia of Political Communication , and Oxford Research Encyclopedia of Communication .
From early days when the ancients showed their appreciation of fine pottery and old glassware by burying these most esteemed possessions with the dead, fine china has been synonymous with culture and breeding. With our ancestors for generations we share the tradition that, just as first editions give prestige to ones book shelves, old china or the finest work of the modern kilns express readily that good taste and discrimination that is characteristic of our old families. A wealth of association and historic data is to be acquired from the study of the fabrique marks and periods of the master craftsmen. If in America there was a general tendency toward acquiring, even a smattering, of this knowledge, there would be less of these drawing-room atrocities which Arthur Hayden in his Chats on English Earthenware points out, To have a modern set of vases adorning a Georgian cabinet is like putting new wine in old bottles. For the convenience of the seasoned collector, as well as the beginner, in this book is a representative list of better known marks by which china can be identified. While it is not possible to include a complete list, particularly those of extremely rare specimens, those compiled have particular reference to the marks of English china which is greatly in demand by collectors. These will suffice to enable the reader to identify pieces whenever encountered. The signatures or mark which the master craftsmen in earth or clay signed their products, just as a painter signs his work, were often specially designed devices of various kinds, often a combination of initials and dates. Each fabrique mark stands for a certain potters art just as the modern trade-mark. Beginning more than a half century ago in the old La Farge House in lower Broadway (where John La Farge was born) the house of Gilman Collamore and Company has done much to develop an appreciation of fine china in America.