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I've Got Your Number -- Paperback: Kinsella, Sophie: BOOKS KINOKUNIYA
Book Details
I've Got Your Number -- Paperback
I've Got Your Number -- Paperback
Publisher : Bantam
Published Date : 2012/02
Binding : Paperback
ISBN : 9780593059821

BookWeb Price : THB 1,453.00
Kinokuniya Privilege Card member price : THB 1,307.00

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Book Description

I've lost it. :( The only thing in the world I wasn't supposed to lose. My engagement ring. It's been in Magnus's family for three generations. And now, the very same day his parents are coming, I've lost it. The very same day. Do not hyperventilate, Poppy. Stay positive!! :) A couple of glasses of bubbly with the girls at a charity do and Poppy's life has gone into meltdown. Not only has she lost her engagement ring, but in the panic that followed, she's lost her phone too. As she paces shakily round the hotel foyer she spots an abandoned phone in a bin. Finders keepers! Now she can leave a number with the hotel staff. It was meant to be! Except the phone's owner, businessman Sam Roxton, doesn't agree. He wants his phone back, and doesn't appreciate Poppy reading all his messages and wading into his personal life. As Poppy juggles wedding preparations, phone messages and hiding her left hand from Magnus and his parents, can things get any more tangled?DE DK DM EE ES FI FJ FK FO FR GD GF GH GI GM GP GR GY HK HM HU IN IO IS IT JM JO KE KI KN KY LC LI LK LS LT LU LV MC ME MM MQ MS MT MU MV MW MY NA NF NG NL NO NP NR NU PG PK PL PN PT RE RO RS SB SC SD SE SG SH SI SJ SK SL SM SO SZ TC TK TO TT TV TZ UG VA VC VU WS YE ZM ZW UKACM CN CO CR CU CV DJ DO DZ EC EG EH ER ET FM GA GE GL GN GQ GS GT GU GW HN HR HT ID IL IQ IR JP KG KH KM KP KR KW KZ LA LB LR LY MA MD MF MG MH MK ML MN MO MP MR MX MZ NC NE NI OM PA PE PF PS PW PY QA RU RW SA SN SR ST SV SY TD TF TG TH TJ TL TM TN TR TW UA UY UZ VE VN WF YTEvaporation of NonassociatedLiquids. 3 Crystal-Liquid Phase Transitions. 3.1 The Behavior of the Crystal-Liquid Equilibrium Curve at High Pressures. 3.2 Experimental Methods of Investigation of Melting of Substances at High Pressure. 3.3 Application of Similarity Methods for a Description of Melting. 3.4 The Extension of the Melting Curve into the Range of Negative Pressures and the Scaling of Thermodynamic Parameters. 3.5 Internal Pressure in a Liquid Along the Equilibrium Curves with Crystal and Vapor. 3.6 Stability of Thermodynamic States and the Metastable Continuation of the Melting Curves. 3.7 The Behavior of the Viscosity of a Liquid Along the Coexistence Curve with the Crystalline Phase. 3.8 The Behavior of Volume and Entropy Jumps Along the Melting Curve. 3.9 The Surface Tension of Simple Liquids Along the Melting Curve. 3.10 Correlations Between Thermodynamic Properties Characterizing Melting. 3.11 Melting and Crystallization of Small Particles. 3.11.1 Thermodynamic Aspects. 3.11.2 KineticAspects. 4 Phase Transitions in Solutions. 4.1 Generalized Clausius-Clapeyron Equation for Solutions. 4.2 Application of the Generalized Clausius-Clapeyron Equation for the Plot of thePhaseDiagrams. 4.3 Thermodynamic Correlations for Phase-Separating Solutions. 4.4 Experimental Studies of Phase-Separating Solutions. 4.5 Thermodynamic Similarity of Phase-Separating Binary Solutions with Upper Critical Dissolution Temperature. 4.6 Thermodynamic Similarity of Phase-Separating Binary Solutions with Lower Critical Dissolution Temperature. 4.7 Concluding Remarks. A Appendices. A.1 List of Symbols. A.2 SuperscriptsandSubscripts. References. Index.College London: 'In a world of change, fluctuating points of view, duration and virtuality, it is vital for designers to reassess the representation of their work in new and non-orthogonal ways, This book addresses this most fundamental of design questions and explains various representational protocols for the designer at the cusp of the twenty-first century. A must have book.' Susan S Szenasy, Editor in Chief, Metropolis Magazine: 'A new generation of architects and designers has turned form the drafting table to computer drafting and design, seemingly seamlessly and without much turmoil. But, in reality, a whole new way of thinking about architecture has developed--the computer is changing way designers see the physical world.Cinemetrics: Architectural Drawing Today discusses the theory and practice of design in the digital age. Kim Tanzer, Association of Collegiate Schools of Architecture (ACSA) President 2007-08; Professor of Architect, University of Florida 'Five hundred years from now architects may look at Cinemetrics the way today's architects look at Alberti's On Painting--as a critical point of disciplinary redirection. In fact, if architecture is still being built 500 years from now it may well be a result of the cognitive shift McGrath and Gardner propose, asking us to "lose perspective and find duration." In the process of laying out a concrete set of design strategies, this book makes original connections between theory and ecology, science and art, technology and touch.' Karen Van Lengen Dean and Edward E Elson Professor of School of Architecture, University of Virginia: 'This is a serious and timely book that proposes new methods of representation for designers working in the digital age.The "moving drawing system" celebrates the designer as a multidimensional thinker, a networked thinker, a flux conductor in search of new relationships and possibilities for cultural and environmental design. This book, with its stunning and sophisticated visual documentation, is destined to be an essential resource for the next generation of designers.' Michael Weinstock, Academic Head and Master of Technical Studies, Architectural Association School of Architecture: 'The presentation of a drawing system based on a cinematic understanding of the dynamics of architectural space is admirably clear, and the system has the potential to generate new spaces.'

INTRODUCTION LOSING PERSPECTIVE, FINDING DURATION. What happens when architectural drawing leaves the drawing board and moves to the computer screen? CHAPTER 1 FRAMING. What happens when movements are not in space and images not in our brains? CHAPTER 2 IMMOBILE CUTS. How can we develop an architectural drawing system fro the intervals in matter-flux? CHAPTER 3 SHOOTING. What happens when we relate movement, not to privileged poses, but to any-instant-whatever? CHAPTER 4 MOBILE SECTIONS. How can we generate architectural spaces through drawing any-instant-whatever? CHAPTER 5 ASSEMBLING. What happens when the sensori-motor schema breaks down and perceptions no longer result in action? CHAPTER 6 CYBERNETIC SEEDS. How can we generate space as seeds of different worlds in the making? POSTSCRIPT PROLOGUE TO WHAT IS POSSIBLE. Keywords. Bibliography. Index.Syrian (7th c.) St. John Cassian (ca. 360-ca. 435) St. John Chrysostom (349-407) St. John Klimakos (ca. 579-ca. 659) St. John of Damascus (ca. 675-ca. 750) St. Macarius (4th c.) St. Mark of Ephesus (1392-1445) St. Maximos the Confessor (580-662) St. Nicholas Cabasilas (ca. 1322-ca. 1391) St. Nicholas the Wonderworker St. Nikodemos the Hagiorite (1749-1809) St. Paisy Velichovsky (1722-1794) St. Photios the Great (ca. 810-ca. 893) St. Romanos the Melodist (6th c.) St. Seraphim of Sarov (1759-1833) St. Sergius of Radonezh (1314-1392) St. Silouan of Athos (1866-1938) St. Symeon the New Theologian (949-1022) St. Theodore the Studite (759-826) St. Theophan (Govorov) the Recluse (1815-1894) St. Tikhon (Belavin) (1865-1925) St. Tikhon of Zadonsk (1724-1783) Staniloae, Dumitru (1903-1993) Stavrophore Stethatos, Niketas (ca. 1005-1085) Sticharion Sticheron Sts. Barsanuphius and John (6th c.) Sts. Constantine (Cyril) (ca. 826-869) and Methodios (815-885) Stylite Saints Syrian Orthodox Churches Theophan the Greek (ca. 1340-1410) Theophany, Feast of Theophylact of Ohrid (ca. 1050-1108) Theotokion Theotokos, the Blessed Virgin Tradition Triodion Troparion Ukraine, Orthodoxy in the United States of America, Orthodoxy in the Unmercenary Saints Vespers (Hesperinos) Vestments Virgins War Wealth Western Europe, Orthodoxy in Widows Women in Orthodoxy Appendix: Foundational Documents of Orthodox Theologyof Harlotry, But Allow the Priests to Marry Wives or at Least Would Wink at Their Marriages (2 July 1522). 115. Ordinance for the Reform of the Great Minster (29 September 1523). 116. Zwingli: a Short Christian Instructiona (17 November 1523). 117. Removal of Relics and Organs (June 1524). 118. The Councila s Mandate for Church--going (10 August 1531). 119. Zwinglia s View of Luther. 120. Zwingli: Of the Clarity and Certainty of the Word of God (6 September 1522). 121. Zwingli: The Sixty--Seven Articles (1523). 122. The First Zurich Disputation (23 January 1523). 123. The Fourth Lateran Council (1215). 124. The Second Council of Lyons (1274). 125. Karlstadt: a Dialoguea on the Lorda s Supper (1524). 126. Corneliszoon Hoen (d. 1524): a A Most Christian Lettera . 127. Zwingli, a Letter to Matthew Alber Concerning the Lorda s Suppera (16 November 1524). 128. Zwingli, Friendly Exegesis, that is, Exposition of the Matter of the Eucharist, Addressed to Martin Luther by Huldrych Zwingli (February 1527). 129. Luther: Confession Concerning Christa s Supper (1528). 130. The Marburg Colloquy and Articles (1529). Part VII: The Radical Reformations:. 131. Zwingli: Refutation of the Tricks of the Baptists (31 July 1527). 132. Anabaptism begins (7 February 1525). 133. The Second Zurich Disputation (26--28 October 1523). 134. Conrad Grebel and Companions to Muntzer (5 September 1524). 135. Mantza s Petition of Defense (December 1524). 136. Hubmaier to Oecolampadius on Baptism (16 January 1525). 137. The Zurich Council Orders Infant Baptism, and Silence (18 January 1525). 138. The Council Orders Anabaptists to be Drowned (7 March 1526). 139. Zwingli: Of Baptism (27 May 1525). 140. The Schleitheim Confession of Faith [Seven Articles] (1527). 141. The Banishment of Blaurock and Execution of Mantz. 142. The Trial and Martyrdom of Michael Sattler (1527). 143. Bernard Rothmann: A Confession of Faith and Life in the Church of Christ of Munster (1534). 144. The Twelve Elders of Munster: a Thirteen Statements of the Order of Lifea and a A Code for Public Behaviora (mid--1534). 145. Appeal to Outsiders to Join the a New Jerusalema in Munster. 146. The Death of the a Propheta Jan Matthijs. 147. Communism in the City of Munster. 148. The Introduction of Polygamy in the City. 149. Bernhard Rothmann: A Restitution of Christian Teaching, Faith, and Life (October 1534). 150. Bernhard Rothmann: Concerning Revenge (December 1534). 151. The Capture, Torture, Confession, and Execution of Jan van Leiden. Part VIII: Augsburg 1530 to Augsburg 1555: Reform and Politics: . 152. Reform Programme of the Bishop of Pomerania (1 January 1525). 153. The Speech from the Throne (25 June 1526). 154. The Declaration of the Cities (4 August 1526). 155. The Recess of the Diet (27 August 1526). 156. The Speech from the Throne (15 March 1529). 157. The Resolution of the Majority (7 April 1529). 158. The Resolution of the Minority (19--25 April 1529). 159. Cardinal Campeggioa s Instructions to the Emperor (January 1530). 160. Dukes William IV and Louis X of Bavaria to the Theological Faculty of Ingolstadt University (13 February 1530). 161. Johannes Eck: a 404 Articlesa on the Errors of the Reformers (March 1530). 162. The Advice of Dr. Bruck, Chancellor of Electoral Saxony (March 1530). 163. The Augsburg Confession (25 June 1530). 164. Cardinal Legate Campeggioa s Response to the Augsburg Confession (July 1530). 165. Confutation of the Augsburg Confession (3 August 1530). 166. The Recess of the Diet of Augsburg (22 September 1530). 167. Judgment of the Saxon Jurists (October 1530). 168. Luther: Letter to Lazarus Spengler in Nuremberg (18 March 1531). 169. Luther: Dr. Martin Luthera s Warning to his Dear German People (1531). 170. Luther: Disputation Concerning the Right to Resist the Emperor. 171. Nicholas Gallus, et al: A Confession of the Magdeburg Pastors Concerning Resistance to the Superior Magistrate (13 April 1550). 172. Peace of Augsburg (1555). 173. Charles V: Abdication Speech. Brussels (1556). Part IX: The Genevan Reformation:. 174. John Calvin: Conversion and Development. 175. Nicolas Cop: Rectora s Address to the University of Paris (1 November 1533). 176. Michel Roset: Chronicles of Geneva (1562). 177. Jeanne de Jussie: Calvinist Germs or the Beginning of Heresy in Geneva. 178. The Ecclesiastical Ordinances of 1541. 179. Francois de Bonivard: On the Ecclesiastical Polity of Geneva. 180. Calvin: Institutes of the Christian Religion. 181. Ordinances Concerning Church Polity in Geneva (17 December 1546). 182. The Consensus Tigurinus (1 August 1549). 183. A Letter from the Geneva Company of Pastors to the Swiss Churches on Jerome Bolsec (14 November 1551). 184. Servetus: Letter to Abel Poupin, Minister in Geneva (1547?). 185. The Trial of Michael Servetus (August 1553). 186. Servetus: Plea for Religious Liberty. 187. Servetus: Petition from Prison to the Geneva Council. 188. The Sentence of the Geneva Council (27 October 1553). 189. Castellio: Concerning Heretics. Part X: The Reformation in France:. 190. Jacques Lefevre (c.1455--1536): Commentary on the Epistles of St. Paul (1512). 191. Lefevre: Preface to Latin Commentary on the Gospels (1522). 192. Lefevre: Letters to Farel (1524). 193. The Sorbonne Condemnation of Lefevrea s a Fifty--two Sundaysa (1525). 194. Florimond de Raemond: Heresy at Meaux. 195. The Message of the Placards. 196. Letter to Geneva from Five Evangelical Students Imprisoned in Lyon (July 1552). 197. Letter from Nicolas des Gallars, Pastor in Paris, to his Genevan Colleagues (7 September 1557). 198. Calvina s Response to Des Gallars (16 September 1557). 199. Letter from the Company of Pastors to the Church in Paris (16 September 1557). 200. The French Confession of Faith (1559). 201. The Report of the Venetian Ambassador in France (1561). 202. Michel de La Hopital: Speech to the Estates--General of Orleans (13 December 1560). 203. Bezaa s Account of the Colloquy of Poissy (9 September -- 18 October 1561). 204. St. Bartholomewa s Eve (30 August 1572). 205. The Duke of Sullya s Account of the St. Bartholomewa s Day Massacre. 206. The Murder of Henry, Third Duke of Guise, at Blois (23 December 1588). 207. Report of the Assassination of Henry III (1 August 1589). 208. Henry IV Ascends the Throne (September 1589). 209. Henry IV becomes a Catholic (August 1593). 210. The Popea s Pardon for Henry IV (September 1595). 211. The Edict of Nantes (13 April 1598). Part XI: The Reformation in the Netherlands:. 212. Luther: A New Song Shall Here Be Begun (1523). 213. The Venetian Ambassador on Philip II (1559). 214. Philip II: The Edict of 1555. 215. The Belgic Confession of Faith (1561). 216. Pieter Titelmans, Inquisitor to Regent Margaret of Parma Kortrijk. 217. Description of a Hedge--Preachinga given to Regent Margaret. 218. Philip Marnix on Mob Violence in the Netherlands (1567). 219.a Requesta of the Nobles, Presented to Regent Margaret by Henry Brederode (5 April 1566). 220. a The Request of Those of the New Religion to the Confederate Nobles.aReferences.