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Читать бесплатно электронную книгу Баллада Редингской тюрьмы (The Ballad of Reading Gaol). Оскар Уайльд онлайн. Скачать в FB2, EPUB, MOBI

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Читать бесплатно электронную книгу Баллада Редингской тюрьмы (The Ballad of Reading Gaol). Оскар Уайльд онлайн. Скачать в FB2, EPUB, MOBI

#Мой лучший враг
В детстве он дарил мне конфеты, рисунки и улыбки. Долгие беседы под окном даже под струями ледяного дождя. Он обожал свою маленькую подружку, и никому не позволял обижать меня. А потом я совершила один непростительный поступок, приведший к ужасным для него последствиям. Он так и не смог простить мне мою ошибку. Сейчас все, что он мне дарит – это шрамы от сигаретных ожогов и синяки и царапины от своих садистских издевательств. Того милого и доброго мальчика, с которым мы были так близки в детстве, больше нет. На его месте – злобное чудовище, не знающее ни любви, ни жалости. И теперь он не успокоится, пока не отомстит и не уничтожит меня.

“Мой лучший враг” признана самой шокирующей книгой Рунета в 2015 году.

What is always moving, never tired, and dread not being admired?

What is always moving, never tired, and dread not being admired? – What is always moving, never tired, and dread not being admired? Answer: please provide your opinion in comments section below.8) I'm fond of voyages and never feel seasick. 10) ill news comes too soon, or as they say ill news travels fast. Both of them mean that bad news nearly always reaches us more quickly than good news.2 He dreads (have) to retire. 22 At first I enjoyed (listen) to him but after a while I got tired of (hear) the same story again and again. do 23 roar/roaring, to move/moving, waving 24 writing, to do, to go, see 25 walking, to cross, thinking, to chase 26 to be having, thudding 27 getting, to pay 28 to come…

(Решено) Упр.5 Юнит 4 Step 2 ГДЗ Rainbow English 10 класс… – (Murdoch) 6. I never felt better (derivative) in my life. (Saroyan) 7. I think sometimes (compound) there is nothing before me but hard work… (Galsworthy) 8. It was as if his soul had been cramped (simple) and his eyes bandaged (simple) from the hour of his birth.He is tired because he has been studying for his exam all morning. She had been studying English for only three months before she went to Great Britain. By the end of this month he will have been working at the same hospital for twenty years.Terms in this set (107). Anthony wa very tired and suffering from work. Carol and Andy have jsut moved into a new.hood. As a speaker, he was slow and and never knew what to say. (organize). part-time. Molly has lovely clothes and is always well-dressed/well-worn.

(Решено) Упр.5 Юнит 4 Step 2 ГДЗ Rainbow English 10 класс...

Gerunds – Infinitives and Participles Exercises | Melek Kadınlar Kulübü – Joe never phones me. I always have to phone him. (not I have always to phone). But adverbs go after am/is/are/was/were: • We were feeling very tired and Note the position of always/never etc. in these sentences: • He always says he won't be late, but he always is. (= he is always late) • I've never…He almost dreaded his valet leaving the room. He knew that when he was alone he would have to Should he move it aside, after all? Why not let it stay there? What was the use of knowing? The girl never really lived, and so she has never really died. To you at least she was always a dream, a I feel too tired to eat anything. What is the number of your sister's box?" "Twenty-seven, I believe.SUNSHINE Never resting never still Moving silently hill to hill It does not walk run or trot All is cool WRONG The language of men can be mastered But what Kingdom word is always pronounced WATERFALL This old one runs forever But never moves at all He has not lungs nor throat Still a…

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Our Bailey Heritage Part 2 1 A BRIEF HISTORY OF ENGLAND ...
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2Bonthewater Guide Service - Reports December 22, 2010 ...
2Bonthewater Guide Service - Reports December 22, 2010 ...

American Individualism Is Killing Us – Rugged individualism:
America’s favorite foundational origin myth next to a totally of-age Pocahontas definitely consenting to be a colonist’s child bride.
I’m Francesca Fiorentini
and in this episode of Newsbroke, we’re looking at how some Americans’
obsession with individual freedom over the well-being of the entire country
has meant we lead the world in COVID cases, and why individual freedom is in fact a myth. So where does it come from, who gains by continuing to peddle it and what the hell is a bootstrap? Newsbroke is back. Again. And last year, we talked
about American exceptionalism – that stubborn belief
that the United States is number one – but boy did we really
outdo ourselves with the coronavirus. Just take a look at this animated bar chart of what has happened
since we aired our last episode. [motivational music] Stop, stop, stop! Why is the music to the final scene
of every athlete’s biopic playing? We don’t want to win this race. Turn around! A lot has been said about how other countries
have managed to stop the spread of COVID by prioritizing mass testing,
isolation and quarantine, contact tracing, having competent leadership
and I dunno, listening to scientists. Things that the U.S. has failed to do to the point where other countries
are banning us from visiting. Which is ironic ‘cause travel bans
are kind of our thing. But there’s something deeper
going on in this country – what international observers
might call a cultural problem. That is, the belief that following
even the most basic health protocols is somehow infringing
on Americans’ individual freedom. We’ve seen it with the
endless smartphone footage of defiant, maskless
shoppers, which proved Hot Girl Summer was officially
replaced by Krazy Karen Midsommar. But we’ve also heard it
from Republican politicians, Fox News and the president. Will you consider a national mandate
that people need to wear masks? No, I want people to have a certain freedom. I’m very reluctant to mandate wearing a mask. We just believe in freedoms in Oklahoma. Lockdowns and other emergency
powers are going to be used whenever government
needs to get you to bend and otherwise relinquish your
rights for “the greater good.” Yeah, it’s not about your rights.
You don’t have any rights anymore. You have to wear a mask when
you’re alone in the woods, walking with no one near you in the park,
while running, riding your bike. Is there any science behind this whatsoever? Yes, there’s science behind it,
you professionally disingenuous buffoon. But Tucker Carlson alone
in the woods does beg the question: If a tree falls on a blowhard in the forest
and no one is around to hear it, how many MyPillows does it sell? And while most Americans say
they do wear masks regularly, the biggest reason for those who don’t is because of their so-called
“right as an American” not to. Is it now? Man, you gotta wonder: Have Americans always been
this petty when it comes to putting aside our individual comfort
for Laura Ingraham’s dreaded greater good? Yes and no. During World War II, the
entire nation banded together to do things like collect metal
from their homes to build weapons, and obeyed food, gas and alcohol
rations to help the war effort. Can you imagine us doing that now? Or would we see hordes of Karens
outside of Outback Steakhouse going: First they came for the
Bloomin’ Onion appetizer and I said nothing ‘cause I am more of a
Kookaburra Wings girl. And then they came for the
Outback signature steak and I am on keto! Even Donald Duck played
a part in the propaganda encouraging people to
pay taxes for the war effort. Every dollar you sock away for taxes is another dollar to sock the Axis. [laughter] For it is your taxes, my taxes, our taxes that run the factories. Taxes will keep democracy on the march! Wow, that is compelling. Almost as compelling as this clip of
Daffy Duck hitting Hitler with a mallet. [speaking German] [screaming] Good old Daffy. The original antifa. But unlike World War II,
we can’t bomb the coronavirus. If we could,
we would have accidentally bombed a hospital within
100 miles of it by now. But the number of lives
lost without a war closely resembles another
distinctly American problem that we also can’t get under control: gun deaths. The U.S. is once again a global outlier
because of our resistance to gun control. More than 30,000 people
are killed by firearms each year, the U.S. leads the world
in mass shootings, and preschoolers do
active shooter drills because a few Americans want the
freedom [growing motivational music] to own guns designed
for mass murder – why is this music playing? And whenever we have the gun debate, the same argument of
“individual freedom” is used to stop progress. One study found a correlation
between attitudes about guns and attitudes about individualism. That makes sense since, for decades, the NRA has been pushing the
narrative that gun control advocates “hate individual freedom.” The study also found that the strongest
predictor of individualistic attitudes is whiteness, wealth and … testicles. Which coincidentally is
the strongest predictor of being on Jeffrey Epstein’s flight log. Dead giveaway. [laughter] But it makes sense that a belief
in individualism correlates to race, class and gender
because individual rights are applied and enforced very
unequally in this country. Black and brown Americans
experience their individual rights policed or taken away
on a daily basis. Like Jacob Blake being shot
in the back by police seven times while a self-appointed teenage
vigilante with an assault rifle is offered a bottle of water by police
just before killing two protesters. Or the fact that federal officers have been
called on unarmed BLM demonstrators, while far paler protesters
in Michigan show up like this to the state Capitol
and officers there are like, I better call for backup and
make sure nobody messes with their freedom. The fact that individual
freedom has never been equally applied in this country
is the first clue that it’s a myth. But when did Americans’ understanding
of freedom imply individual freedom only? As author and professor
Ibram X. Kendi writes, Because “life, liberty and the pursuit of
happiness” wasn’t followed by the words, “no matter who it hurts –
f*ck b*tches, get money.” But slaveholders before
the Civil War argued that that’s exactly what
the Constitution meant. They believed it protected
their right to enslave. Because they
considered slaves property and believed their property
rights were more important than the individual
rights of the enslaved. Which may explain why
today, some white people are more mad at a
Target burning down than the police murder
of Black Americans. Somehow. Struggles like the civil rights
movement have historically fought to expand the idea of
individual freedom in America to truly apply to all individuals
– the entire country as a whole, not just a privileged few – and have met consistent
pushback from the white, I mean right. I mean white? But American individualism has
also been sold to us as the ability to start from nothing, work hard
and make it big all by yourself. And you hear it championed
using a very particular phrase: When you’re going through a hard time, you pick yourself up by your bootstraps. The ability for people to pull
themselves up by their own bootstraps. It’s very patronizing actually to say that
the people that are homeless now or the people that are poor now couldn’t have that same story, that if they got a job, and they were able to pull themselves up by the bootstraps, that they couldn’t become the next Bezos or they couldn’t become the next Steve Jobs. Yeah, just think of all the billionaires
who started out homeless. Ok, there’s ALADDIN! That phrase, “pull yourself
up by the bootstraps,” is commonly used to mean
help yourself, do it alone. And that’s what I thought it
meant too, until I heard this: You know this idea, this metaphor of a bootstrap
started off as a joke. The whole thing is a joke! She’s right. When it was first used back
in 1834, it was used as a joke. It was an expression
that actually meant to try and do something completely
absurd, something impossible. Think about it, you can’t pull yourself
up by your boots. What would that even — [straining] Am I doing it? Telling someone to pull
themselves up by their bootstraps is about as sincere as telling someone
to climb the corporate ladder by planting a beanstalk. Just make sure you
water it every day. And yet the bootstraps myth persists. As recently as 2011, nearly 90% of
Americans said that hard work and ambition, not the circumstances of a person’s
birth, are the key determinants of success. If only. In fact, there’s more economic mobility
in countries like Canada, Denmark, France or other places I’ve looked into
relocating to if Trump gets reelected. OK, so what about the
idea of the American dream, the achievement of
our individual freedom? That term has also been
totally twisted and misinterpreted. The author James Truslow Adams
first wrote about the “American dream” as a response to the obsession with money
and material wealth of the Gilded Age. The dream wasn’t to become like
the ultra rich robber barons, it was a dream for equality,
democracy and justice. University of London Professor Sarah
Churchwell says the American dream was further warped during the Cold War, when consumerist capitalism became
synonymous with Americanness as a response to the
communist Soviet Union. Wow, that’s what the
American dream means? This is the worst game
of historical telephone ever. What else have we
misinterpreted? Next you’re gonna tell me
the Louisiana Purchase was actually just a
giant bowl of gumbo. So why do we keep holding onto these
ideas of individual freedom that cost lives, are never applied fairly and
have been wildly misunderstood? Because it’s a brilliant myth to blame
people for their own problems – their poverty, their debt, even their death. And you’d want to do that if extreme
inequality is kind of working out for you. If you’re, say, the world’s
largest company that employs the largest
private workforce, which you subject to
anti-union videos like this: Believe me, joining a union isn’t
something I ever want to do again. Here you can get ahead based
on your own performance. I am in control of my own career. Yeah, there’s no one more in control
of their own career like a retail worker. They don’t answer to a union – they only answer to a shift manager, floor manager, store manager, market manager, support manager, assistant manager, co-manager, asset protection manager and Karen who would like to
speak to all of those managers because you’re asking her to wear a mask. The myth works if you’re Andy Puzder,
the former CEO of Carl’s Junior, who was almost Trump’s
labor secretary, and is not just against unions but
workers getting sick leave, overtime pay and raising the
minimum wage to even an hour. Over the past seven years, we’ve seen a disturbing move
away from individual responsibility and reliance on free markets
to a dependence on government. Whenever government gives you something,
it takes something from you. Your independence, your freedom. It’s like I always say: When you’re
dying of thirst in the desert, being given water only takes
away your drive to survive, and your freedom to see
the mirage of an oasis that will only disappear
the closer you get. The myth works if you’re a Republican
politician trying to take away a government program as moderate
as the Affordable Care Act. With President Trump’s leadership, Obamacare’s gonna be replaced with
something that actually works, something that’s built on freedom
and individual responsibility. Yeah, freedom and individual responsibility
from the guy who isn’t allowed to dine with another woman
unless his wife is present. Wookay. The myth of individual freedom
helps the wealthy keep hoarding. And it allows those in government
to keep cutting the social safety net. Meanwhile, our warped idea of the American
dream is the carrot at the end of the stick that makes us believe that hey, maybe one day we too will find a magic
lamp in a cave and it’ll have a genie inside and maybe we’ll get to see a
whole new world or whatever. But probably definitely not. Which brings us
back to COVID. America’s failure to stop the coronavirus proves
that we need a new definition of freedom. I’m not talking about the freedom to get a haircut. I’m talking about the most fundamental freedoms that have been denied for far too long: The freedom from infection, the freedom from death. Exactly. Especially when millions of children
are not free to go to school, parents are not free to work – not because Democratic
governors won’t allow it, but because we’re being told that the
individual freedom of an ignorant beefcake that wants to flex maskless
in Costco is more important than our entire nation’s
freedom to not die. What about our
collective freedom – to go outside, to breathe
clean air, drink clean water, to live in a community
free of gun violence, to own a home and
be able to stay in it. Our very survival depends on reclaiming
American freedom from the powerful. They’ve been bastardizing
it for far too long. [motivational music plays]
That was the perfect use of that music. Finally! Thanks so much for
watching Newsbroke! Or my TED Talk. Or PhD thesis or whatever that was. It was long, and you're here and that's all that matters. Let me know in the comments
what you think of this idea of individual freedom vs.
community freedom. Can we ever reconcile the two? Let me know, and we
will see you next week. [closing theme jingle] .

Critically Hated Movies That Are Actually Awesome – Film critics might provide an invaluable filter
between audiences and bad movies, but they don't always get it right.
In the case of these secretly amazing movies,
most reviewers majorly missed the mark. For those that put stock in the Rotten Tomatoes
score before ponying up ticket fare, these are the movies you might've missed the first
time around. And be warned, there are spoilers ahead. The Cell Directed by Tarsem Singh, The Cell is not
a movie for everyone. But critics who accused the movie of being
shallow and derivative might have been a bit too harsh in retrospect. The film tells the story of Catherine Deane,
a child psychologist who uses some impressive tech to enter the subconscious of a comatose
boy, hoping to bring him back into the real world. Thanks to her unique set of skills, she's
asked by an FBI agent to explore the mind of an unconscious MAN who'd imprisoned a girl
in a bizarre death trap before having a seizure. Now, she only has hours left to live, so Deane
is tasked with finding her whereabouts. But this is easier said than done, since his
subconscious is a nightmare world of torture devices, horned monsters, and living dolls
that resemble his victims. It's an S&M fever dream where corpses are
bathed in blood, horses are dissected with glass slides, and men have their intestines
slowly pulled from their bodies. So, The Cell is full of depravity, but it's
still pretty gorgeous to look at, thanks to some horrific tributes to artists like Damien
Hirst, Odd Nerdrum, and H.R. Giger. And the costume game is at its finest with
designer Eiko Ishioka's array of jumpsuits, demonic purple wings, and sadistic sci-fi
masks. Better still, the sets are practical, the
performances are on point, and the result is something big, bloody, and perversely beautiful. Of course, they didn't all get it wrong. Roger Ebert was one of the few critics who
actually liked it and in fact declared it was "one of the best films of the year." The Hunted When it comes to nail-biters, William Friedkin
is one of the best in the business. After all, he's the guy who made films like
The French Connection and The Exorcist. In The Hunted, he gives us a chase movie for
the ages, even if critics weren't too impressed. The story follows a tired tracker named L.T. Bonham who used to teach Special Ops soldiers,
but unfortunately, his training was a little too good. After seeing some pretty horrible things overseas,
an old pupil has lost his mind and now spends his time picking off deer hunters. So Bonham is brought in to give his student
one last lesson. Tommy Lee Jones is amazing as the weary survivalist,
a man who knows what he has to do, but that doesn't mean he has to enjoy it. "This yours?" "What the…" As for Benecio Del Toro, he's both scary and
sympathetic as a man who's seen and spilled far too much blood. Friedkin expertly follows these two as they
chase each other down, and when it comes down to the final showdown, there are no showy
ninja moves here. It's painful, brutal, and in your face, which
pretty much sums up the entire feel of this underrated thriller. Constantine When Constantine was released in 2005, it
had a devil of a time with moviegoers. It lost money at the domestic box office,
and critics did their best to exorcise the film from theaters. But those reviewers must've been in league
with Lucifer because Constantine is one hell of a movie. Granted, it doesn't have much in common with
Hellblazer—the comic it's loosely based on—but nevertheless, it's an amazingly fun
film noir about a chain-smoking cynic who deports demons for entirely selfish reasons. As a kid, he tried to take his own life, and
now he's damned for all eternity. So his plan is to exorcise his way to heaven,
and he finally gets a chance at saving his soul when a cop asks him to take on a strange
case. Directed by Francis Lawrence, Constantine
plunges our hero into a world where otherworldly beings spend their evenings at a supernatural
club, and heroes blast demons with a crucifix shotguns. In this freaky film, cats can guide you to
the underworld, holy water is stored in five-gallon jugs, and angels dress to the nines in killer
pinstripe suits. John Constantine is one of Reeves' best performances. The man is playing a mash-up between Sam Spade
and Neo from The Matrix, expertly blending a snarky sense of humor, detached detective
cool, and secret side of antihero empathy. Then there's Tilda Swinton as an incredibly
suave Gabriel and Peter Stormare as the sleaziest Satan of all time. With all that awesomeness, it's baffling the
movie did so poorly, but to all the critics who've hated this film, Constantine has a
little message for you… Knowing There's no denying that Nicolas Cage has had
a checkered cinematic career… "huh HAAAA!" …but faithful fans are rewarded every so
often with a legitimately great movie like Joe, Adaptation, Bad Lieutenant… and Knowing. Though almost every film critic wishes the
last movie would disappear in an extinction-level event, Knowing is genuinely thrilling and
poses some interesting philosophical questions. When it's not freaking you out, it's making
you think, which is why Roger Ebert was the lone holdout who declared it was one of "the
best science-fiction films" he'd ever seen. The plot revolves around a rational professor,
played by Cage, whose son discovers a 50-year-old document covered in numbers. Despite his skepticism, Koestler realizes
these numbers are a code predicting the dates and body counts of major disasters. And as he digs deeper into the mystery, he
realizes something bad is looming on the horizon. With the unsettling appearance of some otherworldly
strangers, Koestler begins questioning everything he's ever known about the universe. With director Alex Proyas at the helm, Knowing
is just brimming with dread, the same creeping kind of fear you'd find in a movie like Signs. Plus, the film grapples with concepts like
free will versus predestination, a deterministic universe versus a random one. You might not like where the movie eventually
sides, but it's a film that takes chances and generates ideas that are well worth exploring
after the credits roll. "And you have to do it. You have to. Or I'll fire you. Do you understand?" Super Before directing Guardians of the Galaxy,
James Gunn put his stamp on the superhero genre with Super, an upbeat version of Taxi
Driver where the supposed heroes take out drug dealers with pipe bombs and claws. If you can stomach the gore, then you'll find
yourself nervously chuckling along with one of the best—and nastiest—superhero satires. The plot follows a schlubby cook named Frank
whose wife has just left him for the world's sleaziest drug dealer. But after receiving a vision from God—one
involving razor blades and tentacles—Frank believes it's his divine mission to become
a superhero, fight crime, and rescue his wife. And accompanying him on his quest is a comic
book nerd who has way too much fun breaking legs and bashing heads. Disguised as the Crimson Bolt, Frank uses
a pipe wrench to punish both child molesters and people who cut in line. The violence is shockingly hard to watch,
and as a result, Super feels like we're watching a schizophrenic madman who's building towards
something terrible. And it's that over-the-top bloodshed that
angered so many critics. But the violence here is kind of the point. If superheroes existed in real-life, they
wouldn't be the most stable people on the planet, so Super is a savage and side-splitting
response to every comic book movie to ever come out of Hollywood… which is kind of
ironic considering what Gunn would later sign up to direct. "Face the wrath of the Crimson Bolt!" The Majestic In between Stephen King adaptations, Frank
Darabont decided to make a movie in the style of Frank Capra. The result was The Majestic, a film so sweet
and nostalgic that it's shocking to think the same director would later make The Mist. But while that grisly creature feature is
about as pessimistic as movies get, The Majestic believes in old-fashioned ideas like right
and wrong and freedom of speech. The story follows a blacklisted screenwriter
named Peter Appleton who get amnesia and winds up in a sleepy little town where he's mistaken
for a long-lost World War II vet. And since he can't remember who he is or where
he came from, Peter accepts the story and bonds with his new dad and a wary love interest. Eventually, Peter's memories come flooding
back, threatening his new existence, and things get even more complicated when he's called
upon to testify before the House Un-American Activities Committee. But Peter rises to the occasion and delivers
a rousing speech in defense of the right to say and believe whatever you want. Jim Carrey is on the top of his game here,
delivering a dramatic performance that's right up there with his roles in The Truman Show
and Eternal Sunshine of the Spotless Mind. And The Majestic is an inspiring little film,
the kind we hardly see anymore. Vanilla Sky The world of Vanilla Sky is filled with Monet
sunsets and Bob Dylan streets, but that doesn't mean you'd want to live there. Why not? Well, it's also a world of crazy stalkers,
creepy face masks, and a dreadful feeling that something awful is waiting in the dark. Based on the 1998 Spanish film Open Your Eyes,
Cameron Crowe's fifth feature marks the spot where many believe he started losing his touch. Despite its reputation, this Tom Cruise film
is a massive mindbender with more layers than Inception and more twists than Memento. And Cruise is really earning his paycheck
here as David Ames, an ultra-rich playboy who has his life ripped apart and then starts
losing his mind…maybe. The superstar really sells David's growing
fear and paranoia, and his relationships with the women of the film are masterfully crafted,
highlighting two very different sides of the same man. The movie is also filled with some pretty
horrific images and genuinely disturbing moments, from bizarre bedroom body-swaps to grotesque
shots of Cruise's face. There's also a fantastic soundtrack that features
one of the most disturbing uses of a Beach Boys song you'll ever hear. The Book of Eli This movie starts off with Denzel Washington
shooting and eating a feral housecat… and it only gets crazier from there. Set in a post-apocalyptic world, The Book
of Eli takes place in a time when moist towelettes are used as currency, people pay to charge
their iPods, and the local saloons make their money selling water. It's a dusty and depressing realm where those
who can read hold all the power, and faith is more powerful than a loaded gun. The sci-fi western follows Washington as Eli,
a holy warrior wandering across what's left of the United States. Accompanied by a machete and Mila Kunis, Eli is carrying the last remaining copy of the King James Bible, and he hopes
to get the holy book to a safe place on the coast. Unfortunately, a small-town dictator wants
the book for himself, knowing it can help him establish his evil empire. Only Eli isn't giving up the Good Book so
easily, and instead of turning the other cheek, he's prepared to take eye for an eye to make
sure the relic makes it safely across America. In addition to some masterful action scenes—The
Book of Eli is a powerful commentary on the power of religion, but ultimately, it's a
story that's also all about the power of the written word, and how books can shape entire
civilizations. Thanks for watching! Click the Looper icon to subscribe to our
YouTube channel. Plus check out all this cool stuff we know
you'll love, too! .

The Friend Zone: Why You Are There and How To Get Out Of It! – .