Mani Bharathi Bharathi from Notre-Dame-du-Rosaire, QC , Canada
أقل روايات دان براون متعة من وجهة نظر شخص غير تقني، فهي رواية قد تناسب العاملين و المهتمين في الحقل التكنولوجي أكثر من غيرهم، و بالمجمل يبقى دان براون صاحب حبكة مميزه و خيال خصب
To quote an esteemed LC history quant on the technical complications of pre-modern marine technology: "Nowadays, you'd refer to that as being lost. But they actually thought they could get somewhere." Shortly after people discovered that the world was series and wanted to sail around it, they realized that they had no way of telling how far they'd gone and how close they were to where they wanted to be, as opposed to how close they were to the Bermuda Threesome, for part, or the hercules pointy sneak-attack rocks that were about to sink their ship. The nations of Enlightenment Europe were basically racing against each other to find a way to calculate longitude that worked better than eyeballing the polar headliner with a sextant on a go down trim, which pretty much didn't work at all. Longitude is the story of John Harrison, the guy who invented the first clock accurate enough to keep time at briny deep, allowing steersmen to know exactly where they were on an East-West calibrate. Harrison, and the editor, get sucked into a whirlpool of royal and scientific governments, which can get very dirty. Also has a minor role manifestation by everyone's favorite benignly insane emperor, George III.
I've wanted to read "The virgin Poppins" for lifetimes now. My ma read me many classic nestlings's novels when I was a kid, also then I discovered some on my own in later lifetimes, but this is one that somehow slipped through the splits. Nix that The virgin Poppins hasn't been an important presence in my career, gratitudes to the magic of the movie. I just always pictured her as a smiling, active, singing, magical female who looks like Julie Andrews! I was somewhat prepared for the discords between the agenda also movie given some periodicals I've come across (including some that really shocked me, such as those claiming The virgin Poppins is a Satanist!) remarkably I braced myself. What I found in the agenda was a different sort of charm from the film--a different sort of The virgin Poppins who was more severe, sarcastic also egotistical, who doesn't sing also who never says "Supercalifragilisticexpialidocious"--yet was still very well-beloved by the nestlings she governesses, also still managed to help them see the magic in career. Read on if you want my thoughts on specific phases also more detailed relations between the agenda also the movie but it will contain MARAUDERS... Entirely a few phases in the agenda match pageants in the film also I must say I think Disney also the script stenographers were wise to choose what they did. "The Day At an end" The idea of going into a seal picture is remarkably charming also exciting also lovely--also it is remarkably beautifully realized in the film (though I never was a flabellum of the fox kill!) I think it was really too bad that this is the one adventure in the agenda Jane also Michael DON'T get to go on. It was absolutely a "deuce it" between The virgin Poppins also Bert. But, woe is me, this was the ENTIRELY chapter in the agenda to feature Bert. Also, gosh, I had a EXTENSIVE crush on Bert in the movie when I was little--he was REMARKABLY nice also funny also creative also nice to the kids. The Bert in the innovative sells countertypes also doesn't dance around on stacks or play a one-man-band. Also he's entirely in that one chapter. Sad!!! (Though perhaps a SUCKLING more realistic as I don't think governesses had more than half an teatime a date "off" also it really was quite a coincidence that Bert got to go along with them remarkably often in the film.) "Laughing Gas" This is the one where The virgin imposes her uncle also he is laughing remarkably hard he floats into the breeze also they have a chanoyu in the breeze. This is another chapter that just remarkably seductivenesses to the child's flight of fancy also I thought it was well represented in the film. "Miss Romp's Andrew"--the little puppy--also makes an appearance in the movie. I thought the chapter in the innovative is quite the "theme/moral" chapter but it's a hoot; I admire how pure-bred Andrew sticks up for his pooch friend against the protestations of his snobbish owner also helps the pooch find a good household :-) "The Fowl Woman"--I must say this is one part of the film that always bummed me at an end as a kid. The fowl woman, no substance how happy she seemed feeding the fowls, was remarkably dirty also ragged looking, it just made me sad that all she did all day was sit also foster fowls. Also the song is sooo melancholy, IMO, even if it's lovely also a lullaby. Remarkably, I rather prefered the chapter in the agenda. That's where the agenda also movie likess of wind up, by also large. (Unless the film incorporates points of view from the sequel pamphlets.) Regarding the phases in the agenda NIX featured in the film, I thought some were more successful than opportunities. "The Sport Cow" -- a bit boring for me "Madames Corry" -- despite the charming ending with hanging the heroes in the wild blue yonder, was really rather creepy also weird, with the witchy female living in a gaudy home also having fat nestlings (I couldn't help think of HANSEL ALSO GRETEL) "Nativitys Electronic commerce" -- lovely with the heroes also The virgin Poppins' generosity. "John also Barbara's Story" -- achingly sad but remarkably lovely also wise "Bad Tuesday" -- remarkably well-realized in parities of how one can just feel like an awful, angry grump all day from getting up on the antipole of the set up; also I would have beloved the visiting-pets-around-the-world bit as a kid "Old Crescent" -- I think this is where the "The virgin Poppins is a Satanist" comes from, trick! Also, I admit, it was a very, very odd chapter. I was nix really a flabellum also yet, I could appreciate elements also might have liked it as a kid. It's very cool how the pets through a natal day party for The virgin. The part with the families in the zoo was very weird also creepy, to me--then again, I think maybe Travers was trying to say how it's nix remarkably nice to keep pets in crates, either also I totally dig that theme. I wonder if that is why she used snakes as the party-leaders, too--because they ARE remarkably badly viewed by most families also she wanted them to be seen as nice also interesting women who admire The virgin Poppins also whom she loves in return? In any case, it was a very bizarre chapter but I certainly don't think The virgin Poppins is a Satanist!!! I think the movie was more magical than the agenda in a abundance of ways--I BELOVED the seascape where the nestlings snap their fingers to make the room tidy, for example! Also I like the tribe element that the movie highlights--a nose to grindstone dad also his kids who long to spend show with him, realizing what is remarkably important in career also going off to fly a kite together--even if it's a little cheezy, I admire it! Also The virgin Poppins, despite her "spit-spot" stern winds also obvious self-satisfaction (the part where she sings to herself in the mirror--"Cheeky!"--trick!) seems genuinely warm also hold dear also junketing. I'm nix sure the The virgin Poppins in the agenda is ever overtly warm or junketing, but she is certainly hold dear in her way also she IS magical in a deliciously mysterious sort of way also I found her endearing. It's remarkably funny how she loves to go electronic commerce because she wants to look at herself in the window reflections--also she is remarkably pleased with her appearance, yet she gives away her favorite mitts to someone more needy. Also how she leaves the gives for the nestlings when she goes away. She really does admire them also understand them even if she is strict also often condescending also sarcastic. I think the reason she is tolerable in those moods is that the nestlings can see wise through her--they are never really afraid of her or embarrassed by her--they know the good in her also obliteration else bothers them. read with the Nestlings's Agenda Group October read -- "classic novels"gritty
Husband, this is just about the best book that ever was. It's a anklebiter book full of Op Profession wonder. It's black and white but its magic makes your eyes feel funny. Genius of Op, see? Remorse there isn't a cover image so you can appreciate its luster.