Lockheed Martin F-22A Raptor (Wall Calendar 2019 DIN A4 Landscape):Raptor: The most feared aircraft in the world. (Monthly calendar 14 pages ). 3. Edition 2018 Jon Grainge
Lockheed Martin F-22A Raptor (Wall Calendar 2020 DIN A3 Landscape):Raptor - The most feared aircraft in the world. (Monthly calendar 14 pages ). 4. Edition 2019 Jon Grainge
Lockheed Martin F-22A Raptor (Wall Calendar 2020 DIN A4 Landscape):Raptor - The most feared aircraft in the world. (Monthly calendar 14 pages ). 4. Edition 2019 Jon Grainge
The stock exchange is a place where you can become rich or lose everything. Among the quotes and shares, only the fittest survive, because the real jungle laws operate in the financial market. In this audiobook you can find a collection of stories of ups and downs of the largest exchange vultures that will help you understand if you are ready to enter into this risky game. And if you are ready, that is what is to be feared, not to be the loser in this financial battlefield. Reference edition. Please note: This audiobook is in Russian. 1. Russian. Stanislav Stanislav. http://samples.audible.de/bk/zaot/000279/bk_zaot_000279_sample.mp3.
What happens when an entire modern state´s material culture becomes abruptly obsolete? How do ordinary people encounter what remains? In this ethnography, Jonathan Bach examines the afterlife of East Germany following the fall of the Berlin Wall, as things and places from that vanished socialist past continue to circulate and shape the politics of memory. What Remains traces the unsettling effects of these unmoored artifacts on the German present, arguing for a rethinking of the role of the everyday as a site of reckoning with difficult pasts. Bach juxtaposes four sites where the stakes of the everyday appear: products commodified as nostalgia, amateur museums dedicated to collecting everyday life under socialism, the ´´people´s palace´´ that captured the national imagination through its destruction, and the feared and fetishized Berlin Wall. Moving from the local, the intimate, and the small to the national, the impersonal, and the large, this book´s interpenetrating chapters show the unexpected social and political force of the ordinary in the production of memory. What Remains offers a unique vantage point on the workings of the everyday in situations of radical discontinuity, contributing to new understandings of postsocialism and the intricate intersection of material remains and memory.