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Myth of managment

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Ночник-проектор "Звездное небо, планеты", черный.
Оригинальный светильник-ночник-проектор. Корпус поворачивается от руки. Источник света: 1) Лампочка (от карманных фанариков); 2) Три
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Раздел: Ночники
Мыло металлическое "Ликвидатор".
Мыло для рук «Ликвидатор» уничтожает стойкие и трудно выводимые запахи за счёт особой реакции металла с вызывающими их элементами.
197 руб
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Длина совка: 22 см. Цвет в ассортименте, без возможности выбора.
18 руб
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Молочный гриб необходим в каждом доме как источник здоровья и красоты
Молочный гриб необходим в каждом доме как источник здоровья и красоты + книга в подарок

 Современное постиндустриальное общество - природа, противоречия, перспективы

How the New World of Information Will Change Our Lives. N.Y., 1997. Dicken P. Global Shift: The Intemationalization of Economic Activity. L., 1992. Dopsch A. Naturalwirtschaft und Geldwirtschaft in der Weltgeschichte. Wien,1930. Dordick H.S., Wang G. The Information Society: A Retrospective View. Newbury Park-L., 1963. Doremus P.N.. Keller W.W., Pauly L.W.. Reich S. The Myth of the Global Corporation. Princeton (NJ), 1998. Drucker on Asia. A Dialogue Between Peter Drucker and Isao Nakauchi. Oxford, 1997. Drucker P.P. The Changing World of the Executive. Oxford, 1995. Drucker P.F. Concept of the Corporation. New Brunswick (USA)-L-, 1996. Drucker P.F. The Educational Revolution // Etzioni-Halevy E., Etzioni A. (Eds.) Social Change: Sources, Patterns, and Consequences. N.Y., 1973. Drucker P.F. Landmarks of Tomorrow. New Brunswick (US)-London (UK), 1996. Drucker P.F. Managing in a Time of Great Change. Oxford, 1995. Drucker P.F. Managing the Non-Profit Organization. Practices and Principles. Oxford, 1994. Drucker P.F. The New Realities. Oxford, 1996. Drucker P.F

 Danse Macabre

In spite of imagery that sometimes swamps us instead of uplifting us, he manages to retain his own clear point of view. This isn't to say Bradbury doesn't make a romantic myth of childhood, because he sure does. Childhood itself is a myth for almost all of us. We think we remember what happened to us when we were kids, but we don't. The reason is simple: we were crazy then. Looking back into this well of insanity as adults who are, if not totally insane, then at least neurotic instead of out-and-out psychotic, we attempt to make sense of things which made no sense, read importance into things which had no importance, and remember motivations which simply didn't exist. This is where the process of myth making begins.* Rather than trying to row against this strong current (as Golding and Hughes do), Bradbury uses it in Something Wicked This Way Comes; blending the myth of childhood with the myth of the dream-father, whose part is played here by Will's dad, Charles Halloway . . . and, if Bradbury himself is to be believed, who is also played by that Illinois power-linesman who was Ray Bradbury's Dad

 Asimov’s Guide To Shakespear. Volume 1

The Greek equivalent of Ishtar was Aphrodite, the goddess of love and beauty. The Greek myth had Adonis born the son of King Theias of Assyria. No such king existed in actual history, to be sure, but this is a hint of the Babylonian origin of the myth. We might suppose, therefore, that the scene of the poem is Babylonia, though Shakespeare never indicates any particular place-and perhaps gave the matter no thought at all. Adonis' mother was Myrrha, who was herself the daughter of Theias. Myrrha had conceived an incestuous passion for her father and managed to sneak into his bed, with the result that she became pregnant by him. When the shocked father discovered the truth, he would have killed her, but the pitying gods changed her into the myrrh tree. The myrrh tree yields a bitter resinous sap (myrrh), which oozes out when the bark is split. (The word "myrrh" is from an Arabic word meaning "bitter.") The sap is valued for its uses as incense and in cosmetics and embalming. (It was one of the three gifts brought to the infant Jesus by the wise men-"they presented unto him gifts; gold, and frankincense, and myrrh," Matthew 2:11.) The sap on being exposed to air hardens into resinous drops called "tears," and these are supposed to represent the tears of Myrrha over the terrible thing she had done. (Working backward, we can suppose that this part of the myth arose over the attempt to explain why a tree should seem to weep.) In the Greek myth, the myrrh tree into which Myrrha had been changed split after nine months, and the infant Adonis emerged

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