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Snow (Everyman's Library (Cloth))
The Nobel Prize–winner’s second novel to appear in an Everyman edition is a spellbinding story of a poet seeking his lost love in a remote Turkish town riven by religious conflict and cut off from the world by a blizzard.76% (19)
Returning to Turkey from exile in the West, Ka is driven by curiosity to investigate a surprising wave of suicides among religious girls forbidden to wear their head scarves in school. But the epicenter of the suicides, the eastern border city of Kars, is also home to the radiant and newly divorced Ypek, a friend of Ka’s youth whom he has never forgotten and whose spirited younger sister is a leader of the rebellious schoolgirls. As a fierce snowstorm descends on Kars, violence between the military and local Islamic radicals begins to explode, and Ka finds his sympathies drawn in unexpected and dramatic directions.
a story about a man named keith
this is a man who was born in VA..........raised in raleigh, nc......now where we call home. i guess where ever he goes, i will go and call it home, as long as he is there. he has a mom and dad and a sister named michele who passed in 99. what can i say about this man i have been married to for nearly 27 yrs. i have been w/him since i was 18. Imagine that? i have to admit we have had alot of good times. with him being in the Air Force, we traveled around alot. at 18, he took me to england to live for 3 yrs. i saw stonehenge, london, oxford and my fave place, besides Bath, was shakespears home. i saw his birthplace and in the chapel where he is buried. you were not allowed to take pics inside but he hid the video camera and filmed the inside for me. only love can make someone do that (i think)....we got into showing dogs over there (boxers). and with dog shows on the weekends in england, we got to see a whole lot of england. not the tourist places but small towns. they referred to use on the uk boxer showing circuit as the americans. we use to sit w/one group who loved it when we brought snacks and stuff (cant recall what it was Mr Pipp was the soda they liked)...i loved the sausage rolls..........but never got use to drinks w/o ice unless you asked for it... from there we went to san antonio for 3 or 4 yrs and i had wyatt there. we lived not far from sea world and knowing my love (and his love) for animals, we went there all the time. we lived in a house for a short amount of time once only because a scorpion nest hatched. imagine sitting there and watching many scorpions crawling down the walls and i was pregnant, nope, we had to move........but as a father he is supreme. i do not recall ever putting wyatt in the back seat car carrier as a baby. keith did everything for our son. i sit and remember him and his little buddy. off and running here or there, doing this or that........wyatt leaving, hurt us but made us proud at the same time... he took me to cold ass minnesota and detroit......i have been in a sled that he pulled when it was one degree. is there a difference between 0 and -10? you bet. the wind chill!!! we lived in MN for i think 3 yrs...........cold and snow and ice..........damn...but it was one of the most pretty places ever....and michigan.......i recall one bad ice storm there............he came home from work and we lived in a bungalow at the time and had 2 boxer does (dixie and angus).........with him holding onto angus' hind corners, i filmed him and the dog sliding down the slanted driveway. i thought id die laffing......i got to meet chrisitan lattener because of him......i also got a phone call from the wrestler the animal who use to tag team w/hawk (the road warriers). it was awesome!! he got to see and do alot as a air force military recruiter. (lucky butt)..........now dont get me wrong, both MN and MI were beautiful and we enjoyed it but it was a long way from home and deep down inside, where we were both born and raised, we just country folks.......though he doesnt like biscuits. never could figure that one out!! in west va, we lived and we moved from one house to another.......another memory is him and his friends putting a shed on the back of the truck and them driving it from one house to another most likely going 3 mph...you would have thought we were the beverly hillbillies......i think i laffed till i cried that time......now wv was gorgeous. i would have loved to remained living there. i made some good friends who i miss w/all my heart now... in ga.......my birthplace, we lived near macon. talk about heat storms?? but had the best flea markets......he told me of a place he'd go too that was colored blue and in like a shed and served the best all you can eat country food..........wish we could go there NOW!! cook me up some potato salad, sliced tomato's and biscuits w/cantanloupe and that is a meal.. in dealing with my mom----the man deserves a bail out for that alone. my mom (in her later years after we moved from AL to SC, turned into a mean Joan Crawford). she never hit me but the verbal is 100million times worse........i am hoping i am a better mother in law . all this time, he has took care of me. through bad times, my brothers death, my fathers death....ups and downs all marriages have.......weight ups and downs, moving bc of the military and other issues that go along w/life. he has been there (regardless). what can i say besides a small thank you and i love you? seeing the sweet things he does........when wyatt left for the air force last year, one night he came home w/a tarheel blue colored wine........some cheese and crackers and wanted to have a picnic.......anything to perk me up.........and lets not forget valentines when he did chocolate covered strawberries for me.........loved it...........he melted chocolate candy bars...heaths i think...... he is crazy like a fox.........the many sweet things he does, i find myself incredibly lucky to have marrizoo8
The Pittsburgh Zoo is one of only six major zoo and aquarium combinations in the United States. Located in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania's Highland Park, the zoo sits on 77 acres (31 ha) of park land where it exhibits more than 4,000 animals representing 475 species, including 20 threatened or endangered species. The zoo is an accredited member of the Association of Zoos and Aquariums (AZA) and participates in 64 Species Survival Plans. The Pittsburgh Zoo opened on June 14, 1898, after Christopher Lyman Magee donated $125,000 (about four million dollars when adjusted to inflation) for the construction of a zoological garden in Pittsburgh's Highland Park. Like most other zoos of the time, the Pittsburgh Zoo resembled a menagerie more than an actual zoo. However, as time progressed, the animal exhibits eventually became more naturalistic, and the zoo's goal became more focused on conservation. In 1937, the bear exhibits were created under the Works Progress Administration. These exhibits were the zoo's first attempt at constructing more naturalistic exhibits instead of simply displaying animals in cages. In 1949, the Children's Zoo opened, thanks to a grant from the Sarah Mellon Scaife Foundation. The Children's Zoo contained interactive exhibits and play areas for children, including a large chunk of cheese that was inhabited by dozens of mice. In 1967, the AquaZoo, a large aquarium, opened to the public. At the time of its completion, the AquaZoo was the only aquarium in Pennsylvania and the second largest aquarium in the United States. In 1980, the Zoo's Master Plan was put into effect. This plan called for extensive renovations and the construction of more naturalistic exhibits. The Asian Forest, which opened in 1983, was the first area of the zoo that utilized this new philosophy of naturalistic exhibits. The African Savanna was the next area to obtain naturalistic exhibits when it was completed in 1987. In 1991, the zoo opened the Tropical Forest, a five-acre indoor rainforest that housed about 16 species of primate and 150 tropical plant species. That same year, the Children's Zoo was renovated into the Children's Farm. Three petting zoos were built in Children's Farm where children could pet kangaroos, deer, and domesticated animals such as sheep and goats. In 1994, the Pittsburgh Zoo became a private nonprofit organization, owned and operated by the Zoological Society of Pittsburgh. That same year, the Education Complex was built. This new building contained five classrooms, a library, and a 300-seat lecture hall. The construction of this building was an important part of the zoo's history because it signified the zoo's dedication to conservation and education. In 2000, the AquaZoo underwent a $17.4 million renovation, and was renamed the PPG Aquarium. This new aquarium is twice the size of the original AquaZoo. In 2002, the Education Complex was expanded to include a second story, providing more classrooms, teacher resource areas, and an animal holding area. This expansion was made possible by the Scaife Charitable Foundation and by donations from senator Rick Santorum. In 2006, the Pittsburgh Zoo completed Water's Edge, a marine exhibit that allows guests to have close encounters with polar bears, sea otters, and sand tiger sharks. On September 12, 1999, one of the Zoo's female African elephants, Moja, successfully gave birth to a female calf, later named Victoria. This was a major feat for the Zoo, because Victoria was the first African elephant to be born and survive in North America since 1982. Also, she was the first to be born to a captive-born mother. A second calf, a male named Callee, was born to another female named Savannah almost exactly one year later on September 19, 2000. The father of both of these calves is a bull named Jackson, who is currently the only male African breeding naturally in North America. Both Moja and Savannah became pregnant again in 2006. On July 9, 2008 Savannah gave birth to a female calf named Angelina. Moja gave birth to a female as well on July 25, 2008. This calf has been named Zuri. On August 8, 2006 the Zoo's female Amur tiger, Toma, gave birth to a litter of three cubs. This is also a major accomplishment because Amurs are endangered, and every successful litter counts a great deal. Although one of the cubs died of a heart defect in September (a female named Nadya), the other two are healthy and doing well. The surviving cubs are a male named Petya and a female named Mara. Another Amur tiger cub was born to Toma on May 11, 2008. The male cub, Grom (name meaning Thunder for he was born during a thunderstorm), had been taken from his mother because Toma was not being very attentive to him. Handlers later determined that it is most likely because Toma is not producing enough milk, if any at all. On September 12, 2008 the baby cub was named after Billy Ray Cyrus, the country music and television star. Zoo representatives said the donors who paid to
GripOns significantly improve traction on ice and snow. High quality rustproof spikes under the ball and heel of your foot provide excellent grip on slick surfaces. GripOns stretch to fit easily over any type of shoe or boot. They are flexible and compact for easy carrying and storage. GripOns are not for technical climbing.See also:
When you can’t stay indoors during icy or snowy conditions, at least you can reduce your chances of slipping and falling with these ingenious GripOns. Made of durable, brightly-colored material, the flexible pads stretch onto the soles of ordinary shoes, hiking boots, and ski boots. Six steel spikes on the bottom of each dig into ice and snow to help prevent accidents, whether on flat city sidewalks or steep hiking trails. Lightweight and compact, the pair travels anywhere. After use, simply wipe the GripOns dry, and store out of direct sunlight. --Ann Bieri
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