Tuesday, December 10, 2019

Story image for iconic gown from NPR

Who Gives A Damn About Scarlett O'Hara's Dresses?

NPR-Aug. 13, 2010
Great balls of fire, Mammy, Miss Scarlett's dresses are falling apart! The iconic costumes worn by actress Vivien Leigh in Gone With the Wind are suffering loose ...
Story image for iconic gown from Independent

The hospital gown gets iconic makeover

Independent-Sep. 15, 2010
Many women cherish their figure-flattering iconic print DVF wrap dress, and now those stuck in hospital beds can feel a bit better about themselves with a new ...
Story image for iconic gown from Telegraph.co.uk

Princess Diana's dress worn on first official appearance to be ...

Telegraph.co.uk-Apr. 12, 2010
Now the iconic dress is set to fetch up to £50,000 when it appears at Kerry Taylor ... The dress caused a sensation when Lady Diana Spencer, as she then was, ...
Story image for iconic gown from hellomagazine.com

Iconic weddings: Grace Kelly and Prince Rainier III of Monaco

hellomagazine.com-Apr. 20, 2010
Grace wore a beige lace dress and hat, and after exchanging their vows, husband and wife made a brief appearance on the palace's balcony to wave to the 500 ...


Pearl Necklace said...

The system may even - at the risk of producing scandal - attributed to its advantages its strength. In the framework of the criterion of performance request (i.e. the form of the order) does not remove any legitimacy from the fact that he comes from the suffering caused by the unmet need. The right does not come from suffering, and how his recovery makes the system more efficient. The needs of the most disadvantaged in principle should not serve as a system controller, because the way their meet has long been known and therefore could not improve its effectiveness but will only aggravate the costs. The only contraindication:

dissatisfaction could destabilize the ensemble. Against his will, by force, the system is forced to apply to weaknesses. But it tends to generate new queries, which is expected

Anonymous said...

My question will be short. He refers to the fact, to what you
called "techniques of interpretation" that You seem to see if not
a replacement philosophy, but in any case, a possible heir. Not
do You think that these techniques are the essence of interpreting the world primarily
technics "therapy" techniques "of healing" in the broadest sense of the word:
healing society in Marx, the individual, Freud's or Nietzsche's humanity?

Yeah, I think that the meaning of interpretation in the nineteenth century was, indeed,
very close to what You call therapy. In the XVI century interpretation
took on its meaning rather in relation to revelation and salvation. I
I will quote here one historian by the name of Garcia: "In our days, he
wrote this in 1860 - health has replaced salvation."