Du bekommst hier ein superchices, stylisches Oufit in markanter Optik. Und das Beste Du bist gleich von Kopf bis Fuß komplett gestylt, weil alle Teile aufeinander abgestimmt sind! Nur für Frisur und Schuhe musst du noch selber sorgen. Ich empfehle Plateaus oder High Heels. Damit bist du der Blickfang auf jedem Event! Erdacht und gefertigt für alle verrückten, wilden Events, Partys, Discos oder Clubs. Dieses Outfit ist ein Einzelstück, nur 1x angefertigt! Alle Teile (ausser dem Hut) sind waschbar in der Maschine bis 30 Grad, im Fein -oder Wollprogramm, bitte Feinwaschmittel oder Wollwaschmittel verwenden. Nicht in den Wäschetrockner stecken bitte! Größe Gr. M Die Corsage passt den Grössen mit der Oberweite 7580BC(und A, wenn man ein klein wenig schummelt!) Verwendete Materialien samtweiches langfloor -und kurzfloor - Fellimitat, Tüll, Baumwollstoff, Satinband, Accessories Herstellungsart Näharbeit in reiner Handarbeit Die Corsage lässt sich hinten mit Reißverschluß schließen und ist angenehm mit Baumwollstoff gefüttert. Ich habe keine Corsagenstäbe verwendet - superbequem!
Events Management:An Introduction Charles Bladen, James Kennell, Emma Abson, Nick Wilde
Events Management:An Introduction Charles Bladen, James Kennell, Emma Abson, Nick Wilde
Events Management:An Introduction. 2nd edition. Revised Charles Bladen, James Kennell, Emma Abson, Nick Wilde
Cornwall, peopled mainly by Celts, but with an infusion of English blood, stands and always has stood apart from the rest of England, much, but in a less degree, as has Wales. That which brought it into more intimate association with English thought, interests, and progress was the loss of the old Cornish tongue. The isolation in which Cornwall had stood has tended to develop in it much originality of character; and the wildness of the coast has bred a hardy race of seamen and smugglers; the mineral wealth, moreover, drew thousands of men underground, and the underground life of the mines has a peculiar effect on mind and character: it is cramping in many ways, but it tends to develop a good deal of religious enthusiasm, that occasionally breaks forth in wild forms of fanaticism. Cornwall has produced admirable sailors, men who have won deathless renown in warfare at sea, as Old Dreadnought Boscawen, Pellew, Lord Exmouth, etc., and daring and adventurous smugglers, like The King of Prussia, who combined great religious fervour with entire absence of scruple in the matter of defrauding the kings revenue. It has produced men of science who have made for themselves a world-fame, as Adams the astronomer, and Sir[Pg viii] Humphry Davy the chemist; men who have been benefactors to their race, as Henry Trengrouse, Sir Goldsworthy Gurney, and Trevithick...
Events Management ab 45.49 EURO An Introduction. 2nd edition. Revised
Drawing on such unique sources as Thornton Wilder´s unpublished letters, journals, and selections from the extensive annotations Wilder made years later in the margins of the book, Tappan Wilder´s Afterword adds a special dimension to the reissue of this internationally acclaimed novel. The Ides of March, first published in 1948, is a brilliant epistolary novel set in Julius Caesar´s Rome. Thornton Wilder called it a fantasia on certain events and persons of the last days of the Roman republic. Through vividly imagined letters and documents, Wilder brings to life a dramatic period of world history and one of history´s most magnetic, elusive personalities. In this inventive narrative, the Caesar of history becomes Caesar the human being. Wilder also resurrects the controversial figures surrounding Caesar -- Cleopatra, Catullus, Cicero, and others. All Rome comes crowding through these pages -- the Rome of villas and slums, beautiful women and brawling youths, spies and assassins.
´´ The Wild Inside is an unusual love story and a creepy horror novel — think of the Brontë sisters and Stephen King.´´ —John Irving A promising talent makes her electrifying debut with this unforgettable novel, set in the Alaskan wilderness, that is a fusion of psychological thriller and coming-of-age tale in the vein of Jennifer McMahon, Chris Bohjalian, and Mary Kubica. A natural born trapper and hunter raised in the Alaskan wilderness, Tracy Petrikoff spends her days tracking animals and running with her dogs in the remote forests surrounding her family´s home. Though she feels safe in this untamed land, Tracy still follows her late mother´s rules: Never Lose Sight of the House. Never Come Home with Dirty Hands. And, above all else, Never Make a Person Bleed. But these precautions aren´t enough to protect Tracy when a stranger attacks her in the woods and knocks her unconscious. The next day, she glimpses an eerily familiar man emerge from the tree line, gravely injured from a vicious knife wound—a wound from a hunting knife similar to the one she carries in her pocket. Was this the man who attacked her and did she almost kill him? With her memories of the events jumbled, Tracy can´t be sure. Helping her father cope with her mother´s death and prepare for the approaching Iditarod, she doesn´t have time to think about what she may have done. Then a mysterious wanderer appears, looking for a job. Tracy senses that Jesse Goodwin is hiding something, but she can´t warn her father without explaining about the attack—or why she´s kept it to herself. It soon becomes clear that something dangerous is going on . . . the way Jesse has wormed his way into the family . . . the threatening face of the stranger in a crowd . . . the boot-prints she finds at the forest´s edge. Her family is in trouble. Will uncovering the truth protect them—or is the threat closer than Tracy suspects?
The Call of the Wild is a novel by American writer Jack London. The plot concerns a previously domesticated and even somewhat pampered dog named Buck, whose primordial instincts return after a series of events finds him serving as a sled dog in the treacherous, frigid Yukon during the days of the 19th century Klondike Gold Rushes. Published in 1903, The Call of the Wild is one of Londons most-read books, and it is generally considered one of his best. Because the protagonist is a dog, it is sometimes classified as a juvenile novel, suitable for children, but it is dark in tone and contains numerous scenes of cruelty and violence. London followed the book in 1906 with White Fang, a companion novel with many similar plot elements and themes as The Call of the Wild, although following a mirror image plot in which a wild wolf becomes civilized by a mining expert from San Francisco named Weedon Scott. * * * BUCK did not read the newspapers, or he would have known that trouble was brewing, not alone for himself, but for every tide-water dog, strong of muscle and with warm, long hair, from Puget Sound to San Diego. Because men, groping in the Arctic darkness, had found a yellow metal, and because steamship and transportation companies were booming the find, thousands of men were rushing into the Northland. These men wanted dogs, and the dogs they wanted were heavy dogs, with strong musc-les by which to toil, and furry coats to protect them from the frost. Buck lived at a big house in the sun-kissed Santa Clara Valley. Judge Millers place, it was called. It stood back from the road, half hidden among the trees, through which glimpses could be caught of the wide cool veranda that ran around its four sides. The house was approached by gravelled driveways which wound about through widespreading lawns and under the interlacing boughs of tall poplars. At the rear things were on even a more spacious scale than at the front. There were great stables, where a dozen grooms and boys held forth, rows of vineclad servants cottages, an endless and orderly array of outhouses, long grape arbors, green pastures, orchards, and berry patches. Then there was the pumping plant for the artesian well, and the big cement tank where Judge Millers boys took their morning plunge and kept cool in the hot afternoon.
Andrew, a wealthy Australian architect, takes life too seriously, whereas his PA Elizabeth is outgoing and fun-loving; a perfect foil for her somber boss. She is passionate about Celtic lore and language. With great reluctance Andrew answers a plea from his two elderly aunts to travel to Scotland before his uncle dies. He has no desire to visit the land his father left under a cloud many years ago, but Liz persuades him to take her along. In the draughty and dilapidated castle, while exploring a disused attic, the pair set off a course of events that propel them back in time to 1050 where they meet Travis, coincidentally Andrews double. Award winning author Tricia McGill was born in London, England, and moved to Australia many years ago, settling near Melbourne. The youngest in a large, loving family she was never lonely or alone. Surrounded by avid readers, who encouraged her to read from an early age, is it any wonder she became a writer? The local library was a treasure trove and magical world of discovery through her childhood and growing years. Tricia is a dreamer who still dreams every night; snippets from those dreams have translated into ideas for her books. Although her published works cross sub-genres, romance is always at their heart. Tricia loves reading and writing historicals and her other great passion, time-travels.