Revolution for dogs and cats is an easy to use topical treatment that kills fleas flea eggs ear mites scabies and controls dog tick infestations in dogs In addition it helps with heartworm control as well as the spread of parasitic worms like roundworm and hookworm This monthly solution for tick and flea prevention in dogs and cats is FDAapproved and safe to use Applied to the base of your pets neck Revolution is a quick drying nongreasy medication that seeps into the pets skin to more efficiently distribute the medicine all across your pets body
From the Irish monks who spread brewing techniques, and Christianity, across Europe, how beer prompted Martin Luther's Theses to its role as a sports drink in the Tour de France Down Beer Street is the history of the world seen through a pint glass. Discover the decisive role beer has had in the course of history, how it is central to many European cultures and customs, inspired art and, even, brought armies together in a ceasefire in the midst of world war.Why did Peter the Great order Russians to drink beer instead of vodka?The history of beer stretches back as far as humans have engaged in agriculture, it has been a basic food as long as bread. From ancient Mesopotamia to the spread of Christianity and abbey beers throughout Europe, up to Czechoslovakia's Velvet Revolution and the financial crisis of 2008 the history of the world has a frothy head. How was Louis Pasteur involved in London's Whitbread brewery?
This bookreveals the strain of a moment in American cultural history that led several remarkable writers -- including Emerson, Warner, and Melville -- to render the stark rupture of loss in innovative ways. Pushing Protestant culture's sense of loss into secular terrain, these three key writers rejected Calvinist and sentimental models of bereavement, creating instead the compensations of a mature American literature whose 'originality' stemmed from its capacity to mourn the loss of a common culture and, through such mourning, to assent to new social and cultural realities. Balaam locates this appeal to 'reality' in the analogies antebellum writers drew between their experience of bereavement, and the experiences of uncertainty and disillusionment, that followed the revolutions in science, the winding down of creedal systems and the economic instability typifying the pre-Civil War era.