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
Considered by many to be the most beautiful woman of her generation, Sharon Tate remains a fascinating pop icon and a poster child for the 1960s. What struck most about Sharon was her gentle nature and the sheer perfection of her face, but she was far more than just a beauty. The few films she made during her brief career, including "Valley of the Dolls," "Eye of the Devil," and "The Fearless Vampire Killers," have secured her position as a Hollywood legend. Over forty years since her last film, Sharon s spirit and charisma lives strong in the memories of those who knew her best, and her style continues to inspire the worlds of fashion, beauty, art, and film. "Sharon Tate: Recollection" is a one-of-a-kind celebration of Sharon s life and career, her influence as a fashion icon throughout the world, and in effect presents a sociological portrait of the 1960sits youth culture, the sexual revolution, the rise of independent cinema, and Hollywood's changing studio system. In this impressive photo book, Sharon Tate s story emerges through quotes and short essaysrecollectionsby her sister, Debra Tate, as well as by those who knew and have been influenced by her. What emerges from these pages is a stunning tribute to an unforgettable life.Highlights include: A foreword note by Sharon's husband Roman Polanski. An introduction and remembrances by Sharon's sister Debra Tate. Previously unseen childhood photos from the Tate family album. Original quotes and recollection essays written specially for this book by Jane Fonda, Kelly Osbourne, Bert Stern, Michelle Phillips, Patty Duke, Lee Grant, Elke Sommer, Joan Collins, Viva, Tony Scotti and Trina Turk. Retrospective quotes by Truman Capote, Diana Vreeland, Richard Avedon, Dominick Dunne, Warren Beatty, Mia Farrow, Orson Welles, Barbara Parkins, George Harrison, David Niven, Deborah Kerr, Yul Brynner and Kirk Douglas. Rare and classic photographs by David Bailey, Milton Greene, Philippe Halsman, Shahrokh Hatami, Terry O'Neill, Peter Basch, John Engstead, Peter Bruchmann, Neal Barr and Jean Jacques Bugat. Never-before-seen or published images of Sharon in the classic film "Valley of the Dolls," digitally reproduced from their original negatives and transparencies specially for this book by the 20th Century Fox archive."
Huge changes have occurred in both the physical facts of death and in the cultural modes that guide our reactions to it. These changes also affect policy issues ranging from punishments for crimes to birth control to the conduct of war. This book explores the impacts of these changes upon both personal experience and social policy and places developments in the United States in an international comparative context.The book opens with an overview of traditional patterns of death and related cultural practices in agricultural civilizations, along with changes brought by Christianity. Attitudes and practices in colonial America are traced and compared to other societies. After setting this historical context, the book examines the immense changes that occurred in the nineteenth century: new cultural reactions to death, expressed in changing death rituals and cemetery design; the unprecedented reduction later in the century of infant mortality; the relocation of death from home to hospital; the redefinition of death as a taboo subject. The book's final segment relates changes in death culture and experience to the contentious debates of the twentieth century over the death penalty, abortion, and the practice of war. The book is designed to use historical and comparative perspectives to stimulate debate about the strengths and weaknesses of cultural practices and policies related to death.
This major new textbook weaves insights from new research into a comprehensive account of German social, political and cultural development across two centuries. Peter H. Wilson addresses fundamental questions, such as how the apparently fragile structure of the Holy Roman Empire survived the trauma of the Thirty Years War, and why, despite gross social inequality, Germany did not experience mass French-style revolution.