The 2016-17 E-Zzz Traveler's Travel Guide for Washington DC. A No-Car Required Travel Guide A Travel Guide for both, Low & High Tech Travelers. Travel Insurance for the Smartphone User At the heart of this E-Zzz Traveler's Travel Guide are the "E-Zzz Day Trips." These "E-Zzz Day Trips" are pods filled with some of DC's most popular tourist attractions. They can take anywhere from 2 hours to 2 days+ to visit, depending on your time, interest, and energy level. They include the National Mall with its many museums and monuments including The Washington and Lincoln Monuments, the White House, the Capitol Building, Arlington National Cemetery, the National Zoo, the Air & Space Museum and its annex and other popular tourist attractions. Other significant sites include The Ford Theater, the International Spy Museum & Store, Chinatown, and Newseum (the news museum). A question for the High Tech Traveler: What would you do if you're in DC on holiday and your smartphone got lost, damaged or stolen? Do you stop your vacation and go home? Do you waste your precious, limited holiday time looking for, or waiting for a repair, a replacement? The answer is NO! if you have: the 2016-17 E-Zzz Traveler's Travel Guide. With this one-of-a-kind travel guide, you'll be able to complete your holiday using the guide's E-Zzz Day Trips. This 2016-17 E-Zzz Traveler's Travel Guide is a very cheap insurance policy, under $8.00USD, with no expiration date. You can use it: this year and next, share it with your friends and family. Best of all: it's easy to carry cuz it's small enough to fit into your pocket or purse. So why, take the chance! Don't leave home without it! GET INSURED! The Kindle e-book edition of The 2016-17 E-Zzz Traveler's Travel Guide for the Washington DC also includes links to many of the major tourist attractions. Visit us at: www.omicom.net"
As war raged on the battlefields of the Civil War, men and women all over the nation continued their daily routines. They celebrated holidays, ran households, wrote letters, read newspapers, joined unions, attended plays, and graduated from high school and college. Civil War America reveals how Americans, both Northern and Southern, lived during the Civil War-the ways they worked, expressed themselves artistically, organized their family lives, treated illness, and worshipped.
Written by specialists, the chapters in this book cover the war's impact on the economy, the role of the federal government, labor, welfare and reform efforts, the Indian nations, universities, healthcare and medicine, news coverage, photography, and a host of other topics that flesh out the lives of ordinary Americans who just happened to be living through the biggest conflict in American history. Along with the original material presented in the book chapters, the website accompanying the book is a treasure trove of primary sources, both textual and visual, keyed for each chapter topic.
Civil War America and its companion website uncover seismic shifts in the cultural and social landscape of the United States, providing the perfect addition to any course on the Civil War.
Detective Superintendent Duncan Kincaid and his partner, Sergeant Gemma James, take their sons to picturesque Cheshire for their first family Christmas with Duncan's parents--a holiday both dreaded and anticipated. But not even the charming town of Nantwich and the dreaming canals can mask the tensions in Duncan's family, which are tragically heightened by the discovery of an infant's body hidden in the wall of an old dairy.
As Duncan and Gemma help the police investigate the infant's death, another murder strikes closer to home, revealing that far from being idyllic, Duncan's childhood paradise holds dark and deadly secrets . . . secrets that threaten everything and everyone Duncan and Gemma hold most dear.
It was a very warm morning in June. Edna and her friend Dorothy Evans were sitting under the trees trying to keep cool. They both wore their thinnest morning frocks and had pinned their hair up in little pug knots on the tops of their heads. They had their boxes of pieces and were trying to make something suitable for their dolls to wear in the hot weather.
Like most discussions within the tradition of rights-talk, this study is motivated by the desire to promote the idea that rights are moral assets that people should acquire in the course of their membership within social and political frameworks. However, while most participants in rights-talk concentrate on the safety and protection constraints required for a successful exercising of rights, the present study inquires into the circumstances under which people's rights lose their validity. The author believes that if we want to prevent the erosion of the role of rights within society and to encourage their obligatory status, we should prevent their misuse, or their unjustified or excessive use. Those who have interests in rights, and are concerned about their withdrawal or denial, will find a unique and inventive way of dealing both with the use, as well as the abuse of rights.
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