We love its arrogance, its clumsiness, its simplicity. And especially the women who live here. With all seasons of Longmire now available on Netflix, Longmire devotees can delve into the first twelve books in the series to catch up on the backstory and keep abreast of the latest goings-on i Death at Sea finds the detective seeking to bring justice to crimes—from those involving jilted lovers and deadly family affairs to an encounter featuring the assassination attempt against the Pope to murders in unexpected places—always with the mafia not far behind.
This collection is an essential a Mental health is…being yourself. A prescriptive and positive guide, illustrated with line drawings, making the case that mental well-being, like physical health, can be strengthened over time and with specific techniquesWe all want to feel less anxiety, guilt, anger and sadness. We want to obsess less and be less lonely, free ourselves from our demons, compulsive habits, and stress. But as humans unlike rocks we experience all of these. And paradoxically, trying to avoid and control them only makes things worse.
Having struggled with serious me And when he receives a visit from Madame Manton expressing her own grave concerns later that day, he finds himself deeply conflicted, unsure of whom to trust. Maigret heeds t How do our personal histories and identities affect our relationship to feminism?
An exquisite new collection of short stories from award winning author Simon Van Booy, exploring love, loss, human connection, and the chance encounters that shape our lives. Over the past decade, Simon Van Booy has been collecting stories. Starting with these anecdotes told to him by strangers, he has woven his newest short story collection with vivid, graceful prose and a keen eye for character.
Have you ever had that uncomfortable feeling when you walk into a room and this big hush descends, like everybody's only just quit talking about you the. Exquisite Corpse The Immortal Court Book 1, Supreme Myths Why the Supreme Court is Not a Court and its Justices are Not Judges Why the Supreme Court Is.
Taking readers into the innermost lives of everyday people, he explores the strange ways that grief and happiness can manifest themselves suddenly in In The Plight of the Living Dead, science journalist Matt Simon documents his journey through the bizarre evolutionary history of mind control. Along the way, he visits a lab where scientists infect ants with zombifying fungi, joins the sea It may be stated thus: Behind the scenes of life lurks something pernicious that makes a nightmare of our world.
Engaging beautiful and otherworldly Mexican casta paintings, A fantastic floral adventure and the latest sensational coloring book from bestselling artist Johanna BasfordThis book invites you to travel the world and beyond into fantastical realms, discovering exotic blooms and fantastic plants along the way. From floating gardens of water poppies in South Africa to delicate cosmos blooms in Japan, from fanciful toadstools to enchanted fairytale gardens, an abundance of fascinating florals awaits, ready for you to discover and bring to life in color.
Thomas Cathcart and Daniel Klien have been thinking deep thoughts and writing jokes for decades, and now they are here to help us understand Philosophy through cartoons, and cartoons through Philosophy. Covering topics as diverse as religion, gender, knowledge, morality, and the meaning of life or the lack thereof , I Think, Therefore I Draw gives a thorough introduction to all of the majo The most up-to-date global perspective on how women are living today across continents and cultures.
When it makes the female half of the world visible in reliable statistics and glorious graphics. Nobody should be without this book. In this newly updated fifth edition of her eye-opening atlas, Joni Seager employs up-to-the-minute research and data to show what shifts have occur Then, a choirboy helps the inspector solve a crime while he lies in bed with a cold; another boy, pursued by a criminal, ingeniously leaves This fabulous new package will appeal both to first-time readers and die-hard Jojo aficionados—perfect for loved ones, or even as a gift for yourself, this box set makes it easier than ever to fall in love with Lou Clark But on his arrival, the family closes ranks and claims to have heard and seen nothing at the time of the murder.
gynofuciliry.ml Adrien had been a weak-willed, mild-mannered man, but Christine, who was much wealthier than he, had used her connections to land him an influential position in an important career. Maigret had interviewed In Love for Imperfect Things, Haemin Sunim shows us how to cultivate all three, and to find beauty in the most imperfect of things—including your very own self. But in order to save an innocent life from the gallows, Maigret must expose some dark secrets about Meurant, secrets that may Salem, Massachusetts, McGlue is in the hold, still too drunk to be sure of name or situation or orientation—he may have killed a man.
That man may have been his best friend.
Intolerable memory accompanies sobriety. A-sail on the high seas of literary tradition, Ottessa Moshfegh gives us a nasty heartless blackguard on a knife-sharp voyage through the fogs of recollection. In the Sheriff Walt Longmire is enjoying a celebratory beer after a weapons certification at the Wyoming Law Enforcement Academy when a younger sheriff confronts him with a photograph of twenty-five armed men standing in front of a Challenger steam locomotive. Until the late s, tens of thousands of American children suff They live through an era of New Y Franklin Foer reveals the existential threat posed by big tech, and in his brilliant polemic gives us the toolkit to fight their pervasive influence.
Over the past few decades there has been a revolution in terms of who controls knowledge and information. Without pausing to consider the cost, the world has rushed to embrace the products and services of four titanic corporations. We shop with Amazon; socialize on Facebook; turn to Apple for entertainment; and rely on Google for information. These firms purport to make the world a better place, bu Pulitzer Prize-winner Ron Chernow returns with a sweeping and dramatic portrait of one of our most complicated generals and presidents, Ulysses S.
GrantUlysses S. All too often he is caricatured as a chronic loser and an inept businessman, or as the triumphant but brutal Union general.
The New York Times bestselling author of Escape from Camp 14 tells the untold story of one of the most powerful spies in American history, shedding new light on the U. Though he lacked the education and pedigree of Thomas Jefferson and John Adams could scarcely have come from more different worlds or been more different in temperament. Jefferson, an optimist and a champion of democracy, was an aristocratic Southern slaveowner, while Adams, an overachieving New Englander from a lower class, was a skeptic about popular rul From pastor and New York Times bestselling author Timothy Keller comes the perfect gift for the Christmas holiday—a profoundly moving and intellectually provocative examination of the nativity storyEven people who are not practicing Christians think they are familiar with the story of the nativity.
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Art teacher Alison looks fine on the surface. But the surface is a lie. From the sensational 1 New York Times bestselling author Jojo Moyes, a new book featuring her iconic heroine of Me Before You and After You, Louisa ClarkLouisa Clark arrives in New York ready to start a new life, confident that she can embrace this new adventure and keep her relationship with Ambulance Sam alive across several thousand miles.
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Roosevelt: A Political Life takes a fresh look at the many compelling questions of his remarkable presidency: How did a man who came from so When used at high concentrations, cryoprotectants can stop ice formation completely. Cooling and solidification without crystal formation is called vitrification. No ice crystal damage was found;  cellular damage was due to dehydration and toxicity of the cryoprotectant solutions. Costs can include payment for medical personnel to be on call for death, vitrification, transportation in dry ice to a preservation facility, and payment into a trust fund intended to cover indefinite storage in liquid nitrogen and future revival costs.
As of , about corpses have been cryogenically preserved in the U. Taking into account the lifecycle of corporations, it is extremely unlikely that any cryonics company could continue to exist for sufficient time to take advantage even of the supposed benefits offered: historically, even the most robust corporations have only a one-in-a-thousand chance of surviving even one hundred years.
Without cryoprotectants, cell shrinkage and high salt concentrations during freezing usually prevent frozen cells from functioning again after thawing. Ice crystals can also disrupt connections between cells that are necessary for organs to function. Attempts to recover frozen mammals by simply rewarming them were abandoned by Large vitrified organs tend to develop fractures during cooling,  a problem worsened by the large tissue masses and very low temperatures of cryonics. Actual cryonics organizations use vitrification without a chemical fixation step,  sacrificing some structural preservation quality for less damage at the molecular level.
Some scientists, like Joao Pedro Magalhaes, have questioned whether using a deadly chemical for fixation eliminates the possibility of biological revival, making chemical fixation unsuitable for cryonics.
In , Robert L. Outside the cryonics community, many scientists have strong skepticism toward cryonics methods. Cryobiologist Dayong Gao states that "we simply don't know if subjects have been damaged to the point where they've 'died' during vitrification because the subjects are now inside liquid nitrogen canisters. Those who believe that revival may someday be possible generally look toward presently-nonexistent bioengineering , molecular nanotechnology,  or nanomedicine  as key technologies.
Revival would require repairing damage from lack of oxygen, cryoprotectant toxicity, thermal stress fracturing , freezing in tissues that do not successfully vitrify, finally followed by reversing the cause of death.
In many cases extensive tissue regeneration would be necessary. According to Cryonics Institute president Ben Best, cryonics revival may be similar to a last in, first out process. People cryopreserved in the future, with better technology, may require less advanced technology to be revived because they will have been cryopreserved with better technology that caused less damage to tissue.
In this view, preservation methods would get progressively better until eventually they are demonstrably reversible, after which medicine would begin to reach back and revive people cryopreserved by more primitive methods.
Historically, a person had little control regarding how their body was treated after death as religion held jurisdiction over the ultimate fate of their body. However, bodies may legally be shipped to other countries for cryonic freezing.
In London in , the English High Court ruled in favor of a mother's right to seek cryopreservation of her terminally ill year-old daughter, as the girl wanted, contrary to the father's wishes. The decision was made on the basis that the case represented a conventional dispute over the disposal of the girl's body, although the judge urged ministers to seek "proper regulation" for the future of cryonic preservation following concerns raised by the hospital about the competence and professionalism of the team that conducted the preservation procedures.
Richardson, the Iowa Court of Appeals ordered for the disinterment of Richardson, who was buried against his wishes for cryopreservation. A detailed legal examination by Jochen Taupitz concludes that cryonic storage is legal in Germany for an indefinite period of time. In , writing in Bioethics , David Shaw examines the ethical status of cryonics.
The arguments against it include changing the concept of death, the expense of preservation and revival, lack of scientific advancement to permit revival, temptation to use premature euthanasia, and failure due to catastrophe. Arguments in favor of cryonics include the potential benefit to society, the prospect of immortality, and the benefits associated with avoiding death.
Shaw explores the expense and the potential payoff, and applies an adapted version of Pascal's Wager to the question. In , Charles Tandy wrote in favor of cryonics, arguing that honoring someone's last wishes is seen as a benevolent duty in American and many other cultures.
Cryopreservation was applied to human cells beginning in with frozen sperm, which was thawed and used to inseminate three women. The middle-aged woman from Los Angeles, whose name is unknown, was soon thawed out and buried by relatives. The first body to be frozen with the hope of future revival was James Bedford 's, a few hours after his cancer-caused death in In , a Y-Combinator startup called Nectome was recognized for developing a method of preserving brains with chemicals rather than by freezing.
The method is fatal, performed as euthanasia under general anethesia, but the hope is that future technology would allow the brain to be physically scanned into a computer simulation, neuron by neuron.
According to The New York Times , cryonicists are predominantly nonreligious white males, outnumbering women by about three to one.