About 1,130 results
|9 (1 849), on being lost al sea. 7 The notion that one will not survive a particular |
catastrophe is, in general terms, a comfort since it is equivalent to abolishing the
catastrophe. IRIS MURDOCH (b. 19191. British novelist, philosopher. Franca ...
|One feels like his own ghost unlawfully tenanting a defunct carcass. - Melville, |
Herman The notion that one will not survive a particular catastrophe is, in general
terms, a comfort since it is equivalent to abolishing the catastrophe. - Murdoch,
|Murdoch, Iris The notion that one will not survive a particular catastrophe is, in |
general terms, a comfort since it is equivalent to abolishing the catastrophe. -
Murdoch, Iris Possibly, more people kill themselves and others out of hurt vanity
|Represents a selection from Nietzche's notebooks to find out what he wrote on nihilism, art, morality, religion, and the theory of knowledge, among others. From the Trade Paperback edition.|
|In this compilation of essays written over a fifteen-year period, the distinguished anthropologist explains his view of culture and its symbolic dimensions 'One of the most articulate cultural anthropologists of this generation.|
|If we are to make any sense of this fiendishly difficult nuclear problem, we must |
admit from the start that a policy of nuclear ... the fear that nuclear weapons will
be used, it has to appear to be prepared to use them in certain circumstances. ...
that it will actually come about; and even if it is limited in some way, the effects
will be catastrophic on those who live in the ... only three years after his previous
book, decisively rejected planning to fight a limited nuclear war, even one limited
to the ...
|Huxley uses his entire prowess to throw the idea of utopia into reverse, presenting us what is known as the "dystopian" novel. When Brave New World was written (1931), neither Hitler nor Stalin had risen to power.|
|A controversial hit that sparked debate among businessmen, environmentalists, and bloggers, The Long Emergency by James Howard Kunstler is an eye-opening look at the unprecedented challenges we face in the years ahead, as oil runs out and ...|