Calling all kid chefs. This special collection of 30-minute meals is just for you. Includes over 100 recipes, divided into sections for ages 4 to 16, along with tips and helpful hints that emphasize safety and creativity. Fully illustrated with fun drawings, color photographs of kids in the kitchen with Rachael, and original letters from young fans.
Sixteen-year-old Miranda Merchant is great at science. .and not so great with boys. After major drama with her boyfriend and (now ex) best friend, shes happy to spend the summer on small, mysterious Selkie Island, helping her mother sort out her late grandmothers estate.There, Miranda finds new friends and an island with a mysterious, mystical history, presenting her with facts her logical, scientific mind cant make sense of. She also meets Leo, who challenges everything she thought she knew about boys, friendship. .and reality.
A world of No. This is about as dark of a version of LRRH as I can stand. The pictures due to the childs expression and her positioning made it feel like she was being abused in some way. This is Perraults version, in which she is eaten and thats it.
A book of sexy truths or dares that you can ask your husband or wife. When you want to spice things up in the bedroom, these erotic questions and dares are sure to help you. Each chapter of the book has 6 truth cards and 6 dares for lovers that you can do with one another. At the end of each chapter, you can finish the game any way you like or go on to the next round if you can stand it. Dare games for couples is a great way to feel sexy with your lover.
Who is this guy and why are people listening?Forget Rush Limbaugh, Bill OReilly, and Sean Hannity—Glenn Beck is the Right’s new media darling and the unofficial leader of the conservative grassroots. Lampooned by the Left and Lionized by the far Right, his bluster-and-tears brand of political commentary has commandeered attention on both sides of the aisle.Glenn Beck has emerged over the last decade as a unique and bizarre conservative icon for the new century. He encourages his listeners to embrace a cynical paranoia that slides easily into a fantasyland filled with enemies that do not exist and solutions that are incoherent, at best. Since the election of President Barack Obama, Beck’s bombastic, conspiratorial, and often viciously personal approach to political combat has made him one of the most controversial figures in the history of American broadcasting.In Common Nonsense, investigative reporter Alexander Zaitchik explores Becks strange brew of ratings lust, boundless ego, conspiratorial hard-right politics, and gimmicky morning-radio entertainment chops.Separates the facts from the fiction, following Beck from his troubled childhood to his recent rise to the top of the conservative media heapZaitchiks recent three-part series in Salon caused so much buzz, Beck felt the need to attack it on his showBased on Zaitchiks interviews with former Beck coworkers and review of countless Beck writings and television and radio showsExplains why Beck is always crying, why he has so many conservative enemies, why hes driven by conspiracy theories, and why hes dangerous to the health of the republicA contributing writer to Alternet, Zaitchiks reporting has appeared in the New Republic, the Nation, Salon, Wired, Reason, and the BelieverBeck, a perverse and high-impact media spectacle, has emerged as a leader in a conservative protest movement that raises troubling questions about the future of American politics..
Alfred Louis Charles de Musset-Pathay (1810-1857) was a French dramatist, poet, and novelist. After attempts at careers in medicine, law, drawing, English and piano, he became one of the first Romantic writers, with his first collection of poems, Contes dEspagne et dItalie (Tales of Spain and Italy) (1829). He was the librarian of the French Ministry of the Interior under the July Monarchy.
The story of the making of a classic and groundbreaking TV show, as experienced by its producers, writers, and cast. Mary Tyler Moore made her name as Dick Van Dyke’s wife on the eponymous show, a cute, unassuming housewife that audiences loved. But when her writer/producers James Brooks and Allan Burnes dreamed up an edgy show about a divorced woman with a career, network executives replied: Americans won’t watch television about New York City, divorcees, men with mustaches, or Jews. But Moore and her team were committed, and when the show finally aired, in spite of tepid reviews, fans loved it.Jennifer Armstrong introduces readers to the show’s creators; its principled producer, Grant Tinker; and the writers and actors who attracted millions of viewers. As the first situation comedy to employ numerous women as writers and producers, The Mary Tyler Moore Show became a guiding light for women in the 1970s.