A serial killer is being protected, but others are seeking justice. Jo Danning uses her supernatural gifts to track down the killer by listening to voices that cry out from another dimension and another time.
Saving Your Hair Strands One At A Time is a guide to help you achieve a healthy head of hair. Weather you are natural or relaxed this guide has helpful and healthy hair tips for you. You will also find informative information on hair growth, hair disorders and more!
The story of Sexy Sadie as told by herself from prison. A shocking and horrific account as to what happened and why, explaining the real philosophy behind her mass murdering - a powerful belief system that shakes one's own sense of stability and understanding about the world and people around us. Are you ready to open your mind? This book is for adults. Contains graphic descriptions of family dysfunction, swearing, sex, drug use, murder, and justification for murder. 'Me, well I wanted to explore the spiritual boundaries of the human being. You know, how people feel and react to evil. You know about karma - what goes around comes around don't you?' 'Hmm, yeah...' 'Huh, that's just part of it though. You know that every early death, every evil committed against a person results in equal goodness elsewhere?' 'What? What?' 'Yeah. Pain is goodness. It is natural then that pleasure is badness, evil. So there is a circle: the more pain the more pleasure, the more pleasure, the more pain.' 'Yeah, but you guys, you lived a life of pleasure, drugs and sex.' 'Yeah.' 'So, what pain was there in doing that? You were hardly balancing out the karma were you?' 'The pleasure we got from life, of living by our own rules - we had none - meant we had the power, inside each one of us, to continue the cycle of pain, spread it into society and help charge-up the karma cycle. The pain we caused meant more happiness.' 'Happiness is a warm gun?' 'Ha-ha, you have it!' 'It is utterly mad.' 'You see the power of what I'm saying. It scares you.' 'Of course it does. How can you warp logic so much that innocent people die? For such a dire and terrifying possibility, that death, that pain, are good things. That they cause happiness.' 'Yet you instinctively knew that a warm gun equals happiness?' 'It's the name of a fucking song, not some metaphysical empiricism!' 'Yet you connected the idea and the song instantly.' 'It is not that difficult. You know, to make "happiness" you cause pain.' 'Right..."
This collection brings a diverse range of approaches to the question of pluralism, property and natural resource management in South East Asia. This significant contribution to the rapidly growing body of literature exploring indigenous people, legal pluralism, land rights and environmentalism is a timely and persuasive overview of the fundamental role of property rights in shaping how people manage natural resources.
Whereas much has been said about property rights with a focus on static definitions, this unique collection looks at the legal anthropological perspective, highlighting the coexistence and interaction between multiple legal orders such as state, customary, religious, project and local laws - all of which provide bases for claiming property rights. These multiple legal frameworks also facilitate considerable flexibility for people to adapt their use of natural resources and to cope with uncertainty. Contributions to this volume reveal various shades and applications of legal pluralism concepts in natural resource management, covering resources including forest, water, fisheries and agriculture.
This brand new research will be of interest to scholars and practitioners of environmental law, property law, environmental politics, anthropology, sociology and geography.
The way a society deals with hair speaks volumes about its structures, its wealth, and its values. How is hair arranged? Is it left long or cut short? How often is it washed? Do men and women treat their hair differently and what does this tell us about gender?
This stimulating book contains articles written by the Paris hairstylist Emile Long between December 1910 and December 1920 for an English trade journal. Long's purpose in writing was to keep English coiffeurs informed about the goings-on in the world of fashion and hairdressing in France, and especially in Paris. In doing so he has provided us with a personal cultural history of the world's most fashionable city in a period that stretches from the end of the Belle Epoque, through the First World War, and into the opening year of the Roaring Twenties. His investigation of hairstyles and fashion inevitably leads him to a fascinating discussion of important historical issues: the 'true' nature of Woman; the genesis and democratization of fashion; and popular attitudes towards hygiene. With his engaging literary style Long invites us to think about consumer habits and technology, notions of fashion and cleanliness, and changing ideals of femininity and the social order.
Students and scholars of history, fashion and French society will enjoy these rich and revealing accounts of what hair means to identity and culture.
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