Kate Swan Swan itibaren インド グジャラート ティンビ
It's probably not fair to star rate this as it's aimed at an academic audience and I dropped History the first year of college, and my knowledge Middle/Early Modern Europe is limited to what I picked up studying English lit. The first half of the book is taken up with the causes, intellectual, judicial, social, and religious, of the witch-craze. These sections were excellent and were also a great primer for my afore mentioned loose grasp of European history. Later in the book I found my eyes glazing over a bit especially during the chronology and geography section. But these sections may be the 'meat' of the book as far as the scholars are concerned. Who knows. All in all a good, if dense, read for those looking for an fairly in depth look at the European witch hunts.
This book is set in 1926, Harlem. David returns home after his sister's death from suicide. He finds that she is married and that her husband is living in the family. The book tries to be too much. Its a historical mystery and a romance. The opening scene is very powerful and you for this person. There are two more memorial scenes in the book that I will remember, but much of it is forgettable. It is an interesting glimpse of the black movement at that time. The three scenes make it enough for me to recommend the book.
Ender's Game became an instant favorite of mine the minute that I finished it, and my mind frequently revisits its themes. This book has a lot to say about the psychology of leadership, the education of intelligent children, the random and cruel nature of war, and the sociology of mass politics. What makes all of this work is Card's style; he clearly knows how to get into the head of a brilliant child, like Ender is. Honestly, I don't know anyone who's ever been even remotely disappointed with this book.