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Beyun Ül-Hakk : Vol. 4

By: Istanbul, Turkey. Cem'Yet I'Lmye I Slmye

Latin poetry ; Vergillius Maro, Publius

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Theology

By: Paul Laurence Dunbar

Poetry

Excerpt: THERE is a heaven, for ever, day by day, // The upward longing of my soul doth tell me so. // There is a hell, I'm quite as sure; for pray // If there were not, where would my neighbours go?

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Rationalis : An Examination of (Ir)Rationality, Legality, and Iden...

By: Ariel Ricker

Since the collapse of the Nazi regime, there has existed the need to understand the motivations of Nazi genocidaires who undertook widespread massacre in the name of the Reich State. Popular films produced in English, academic theses published in Hebrew, and online philosophy and history forums composed of little known languages all indicate a global commitment to understanding the particular “why” and “how” of genocide. This thesis examines the legal and social vehicles...

"The charged environment of altered and un-made familiar or known gesture420 unfolded as part of the ongoing dehumanizing project wrecked upon the viator: to unmake his world was to unmake his originality and previously unquestioned right to exist. This externalization of the viator’s figurative disintegration was represented through the state’s de-objectification and subsequent re-signification of certain objects previously taken for granted. Two examples of this dual s...

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Kahea Loko

By: The Pacific American Foundation

Kahea Loko is "the call of the pond. " From the ocean currents surging through the stone-walled channels to the excited cries of haumana (students) discovering fishpond life, the loko ia (fishpond) calls to us in many ways. From the broad perspective of the ahupuaa (major land division), the loko ia helps us to appreciate the connection between land and sea and to experience the rhythm of tides and seasons. From an intimate perspective, the pond leads us to discover h...

"Let that which is unknown become known. " John Papa Ii (1959) Let us not allow the broken walls of the loko ia (fishponds) to separate us from that which was known and practiced in the past. The foundations of the walls are still evident, as are the wisdom and knowledge of our kupuna. The reflections of the sun, moon, and stars upon our waters are as old as time. Let these be beacons of light to guide our haumana (students) to these ponds of knowledge. Let us help ...

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La Imaginación Modernista en Luis G. Urbina

By: Ernesto Emiliano Romero, Mr.

Modernismo Hispanoamericano

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