The Little Stone House
The book tells the story of the Doe family, who live in a crowded city apartment. The family decides to build a house in the country, although everyone around them says it can't be done. How a house is built is explained through the family's joint effort in construction.
Simulating an Ageing Population
Chapter 1: An ageing economy in an international perspective by Anders Klevmarken and Björn Lindgren. Chapter 2: Dynamic microsimulation for policy analysis: Problems and solutions by Anders Klevmarken. Chapter 3: SESIM: A swedish micro-simulation model by Lennart Flood. Chapter 4: Changes in the health status of the population by Kristian Bolin, Matias Eklöf, Sören Höjgård and Björn Lindgren. Chapter 5: Sickness absence from work by Kristian Bolin, Sören Höjgård and Björn Lindgren. Chapter 6: Early retirement by Kristian Bolin, Matias Eklöf, Daniel Hallberg, Sören Höjgård and Björn Lindgren. Chapter 7: Geographical mobility and tenure choice by Urban Fransson and Matias Eklöf. Chapter 8: The income of the baby boomers by Lennart Flood, Anders Klevmarken and Andreea Mitrut. Chapter 9: The distribution of wealth by Lennart Flood and Anders Klevmarken. Chapter 10: Utilization of inpatient care by Kristian Bolin, Sören Höjgård and Björn Lindgren. Chapter 11: The demand for old age care by Urban Fransson, Daniel Hallberg and Mårten Lagergren. Chapter 12: Simulating the future of the elderly by Anders Klevmarken. Chapter 13: Evaluation and conclusions by Anders Klevmarken.
Droit m dical et biom dical
Cet ouvrage dresse un panorama complet du droit médical et biomédical belge : aspects juridiques de la relation entre médecins et patients, responsabilité médicale et réglementation de divers actes (bio)médicaux spécifiques, de la naissance à la mort.
Little House in the Highlands
It's 1788 and Martha lives in a little stone house in Glencaraid, Scotland. Her father is Laird Glencaraid, which means Martha must behave like a young lady even when she would much rather run around the Scottish hillside!
An Introduction to Comparative Law
Now in its third edition, this title is completely updated with all recent developments incorporated in both new chapters and the existing ones.
The Defender s Dilemma
This report, the second in a series, reveals insights from chief information security officers; examines network defense measures and attacker-created countermeasures; and explores software vulnerabilities and inherent weaknesses.
The Essential Guide to Children s Books and Their Creators
Upon publication, Anita Silvey’s comprehensive survey of contemporary children’s literature, Children’s Books and Their Creators, garnered unanimous praise from librarians, educators, and specialists interested in the world of writing for children. Now The Essential Guide to Children’s Books and Their Creators assembles the best of that volume in one handy, affordable reference, geared specifically to parents, educators, and students. This new volume introduces readers to the wealth of children’s literature by focusing on the essentials — the best books for children, the ones that inform, impress, and, most important, excite young readers. Updated to include newcomers such as J. K. Rowling and Lemony Snicket and to cover the very latest on publishing and educational trends, this edition features more than 475 entries on the best-loved children’s authors and illustrators, numerous essays on social and historical issues, thirty personal glimpses into craft by well-known writers, illustrators, and critics, and invaluable reading lists by category. The Essential Guide to Children’s Books and Their Creators summarizes the canon of contemporary children’s literature, in a practical guide essential for anyone choosing a book for or working with children.
Feminist and Queer Legal Theory
This groundbreaking collection brings together leading contemporary legal theory scholars creating an interdisciplinary dialogue which explores, at times contentiously, convergences and departures among a variety of feminist and queer political projects. The richness and vitality of feminist and queer theories, as well as their relevance to matters central to the law and politics of our time, are on full display in this volume.
The Big Ugly Monster and the Little Stone Rabbit
'Once, in a cave, there lived a horrible ugly monster. Perhaps the most horrible and ugly monster in the whole world.' So ugly is the monster that lives in this cave that he can turn a blue sky to snow and evaporate a pond just by dipping his toe in it. No living thing can stand to be in his presence. But the monster is not ugly on the inside; he's just lonely; very, very lonely. So he decides to build some friends out of stone, but not even stone can stand the full force of the monster's smile, and all the stone animals shatter . . . except for one: the little stone rabbit. The monster is thrilled with his new friend - even if the only game he's any good at is playing statues (at which he excels) - and for a time life is good. But even monsters cannot live forever . . .
Principles of Judicial Administration
PREFACE. THE Author of this very practical treatise on Scotch Loch - Fishing desires clearly that it may be of use to all who had it. He does not pretend to have written anything new, but to have attempted to put what he has to say in as readable a form as possible. Everything in the way of the history and habits of fish has been studiously avoided, and technicalities have been used as sparingly as possible. The writing of this book has afforded him pleasure in his leisure moments, and that pleasure would be much increased if he knew that the perusal of it would create any bond of sympathy between himself and the angling community in general. This section is interleaved with blank shects for the readers notes. The Author need hardly say that any suggestions addressed to the case of the publishers, will meet with consideration in a future edition. We do not pretend to write or enlarge upon a new subject. Much has been said and written-and well said and written too on the art of fishing but loch-fishing has been rather looked upon as a second-rate performance, and to dispel this idea is one of the objects for which this present treatise has been written. Far be it from us to say anything against fishing, lawfully practised in any form but many pent up in our large towns will bear us out when me say that, on the whole, a days loch-fishing is the most convenient. One great matter is, that the loch-fisher is depend- ent on nothing but enough wind to curl the water, -and on a large loch it is very seldom that a dead calm prevails all day, -and can make his arrangements for a day, weeks beforehand whereas the stream- fisher is dependent for a good take on the state of the water and however pleasant and easy it may be for one living near the banks of a good trout stream or river, it is quite another matter to arrange for a days river-fishing, if one is looking forward to a holiday at a date some weeks ahead. Providence may favour the expectant angler with a good day, and the water in order but experience has taught most of us that the good days are in the minority, and that, as is the case with our rapid running streams, -such as many of our northern streams are, -the water is either too large or too small, unless, as previously remarked, you live near at hand, and can catch it at its best. A common belief in regard to loch-fishing is, that the tyro and the experienced angler have nearly the same chance in fishing, -the one from the stern and the other from the bow of the same boat. Of all the absurd beliefs as to loch-fishing, this is one of the most absurd. Try it. Give the tyro either end of the boat he likes give him a cast of ally flies he may fancy, or even a cast similar to those which a crack may be using and if he catches one for every three the other has, he may consider himself very lucky. Of course there are lochs where the fish are not abundant, and a beginner may come across as many as an older fisher but we speak of lochs where there are fish to be caught, and where each has a fair chance. Again, it is said that the boatman has as much to do with catching trout in a loch as the angler. Well, we dont deny that. In an untried loch it is necessary to have the guidance of a good boatman but the same argument holds good as to stream-fishing...