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Farsi and Dari evolved around divergent cultural and political boundaries, but they have a shared history. It is important that we can use the names we identify with for our own languages. But let us not forget this history or the names that came before. It can be an enlightening journey to trace languages from the farthest branches all the way back to their roots.
Full stop: the beautiful, dramatic new trailer for The Divergent Series: Allegiant is here, and it really blows the doors open on that whole Divergent/faction thing. Shailene Woodley is back as Tris in the third installment of the films, which recently dropped its \"Part 1\" subtitle (The Divergent Series: Ascendant is now the title of movie number four).
PS: On a side note.. anyway to get the auto subtitle downloads to store in the actual media folder like the artwork Even with the setting set to store in media files... it keeps it in the /var/lib/emby/metadata/... section
This particular one is .ssa ( Divergent.2014.th.ssa ) but it does the same with .srt subtitles. English ones display fine. I would imagine it would have issues with hebrew, russian or anything that does not use the english fonts.
Reviewed by: The Cynic Enlightenment: Diogenes in the Salon Edward Ousselin The Cynic Enlightenment: Diogenes in the Salon. By Louisa Shea. (Parallax: Re-visions of Culture and Society). Baltimore, MD: Johns Hopkins University Press, 2010. xx + 262 pp. Hb 36.50; $70.00. Louisa Shea's book is an impressive work of comparative literature, encompassing classical Greek philosophy, the Enlightenment in both France and Germany, and the postmodern moment. The first chapter provides a historical overview of 'Diogenes of Sinope and the Cynic tradition'. The next four chapters are devoted to the various attempts by eighteenth-century philosophes to integrate a respectable or bowdlerized form of Cynicism into the Enlightenment project. To use the subtitle's image: the goal was to turn the unkempt, uncouth Diogenes into a polite member of salon society. However, it proved to be nearly impossible to preserve Diogenes's unflinching courage, outspokenness, and concern for truth while simultaneously ridding him of 'two vices commonly attributed to the ancient Cynic, misanthropy and indecency' (p. 30). The last three chapters address the re-evaluation of the Cynic tradition by some postmodernist critics of the Enlightenment. One of Shea's central arguments is that the failure of the attempts by D'Alembert, Diderot, and Rousseau to renew and transform Cynicism contributed to its erasure from respectable philosophical discourse. What had been a school of thought, albeit marginalized, was reduced to the current meaning of the word 'cynical': an attitude of harsh negativity and crass self-interest. The shift was visible at the end of the eighteenth century in Sade's La Philosophie dans le boudoir: 'With a knowing wink, Sade consolidates the modern meaning of cynicism as disillusionment' (p. 126). Shea thus depicts the emergence of the current, wholly negative meaning of cynicism as symptomatic of the larger failure of the Enlightenment project: 'Modern cynicism as it emerges in the late eighteenth century signifies a disillusionment with modernity and a bitter acceptance of history's failure to make good the promises of Enlightenment thought' (p. 198). After suffering a long eclipse (with Nietzsche as one of the rare exceptions), Cynicism was revived as a philosophical tradition, somewhat [End Page 415] ironically, as one facet of the postmodern critique of Enlightenment, particularly by Peter Sloterdijk and Michel Foucault. While some of the philosophes of the eighteenth century had tried to transform or 'tame' the Cynic philosophy inherited from Greek antiquity, Sloterdijk and Foucault sought to redefine radically the philosophical project of the Enlightenment by reintroducing the Cynic tradition, which conceived of philosophy as first and foremost a way of life. Shea's conclusion suggests that this latest updating or reappraisal of Cynic philosophy may play a role in the much-needed revitalization of the role of the public intellectual. Overall, this book provides fascinating, insightful reading on a much maligned or belittled school of thought that nevertheless seems to retain the capacity to invigorate widely divergent philosophers across the centuries. A minor quibble: there are some noticeable typographical errors ('rebuffal', p. 75; 'whig', p. 101; 'one is six', p. 164; 'vie bénifique', p. 183; 'the state at Olympus', p. 185). That said, whether or not readers see any value in the perpetuation of the Cynic tradition, they will find food for thought in Shea's innovative analyses (the chapter on Diderot's Le Neveu de Rameau is particularly perceptive).
The lineup of authors includes most of the leading scientists onthe British immunoparasitology/parasite-allergy scene, supplemented with afew representatives of, principally, European and Australian schools ofthought. The most successful chapters cover the elements of allergicreactivity. For example, immunoglobulin E (IgE)--dependent mechanisms arereviewed and a good case is made for the importance of [Fc.sub.[Epsilon]]receptor II by Capron et al. Regulation of IgE synthesis is illuminatedexpertly by Zanders and colleagues from Glaxo, and mast cell functions andheterogeneity are made to make sense by Miller; the same job for eosinophilsis accomplished by Wardlaw and Moqbel. Rather less successful is aheterogeneous collection of chapters on themes such as population dynamics ofhelminth infections and gut inflammation in human helminthiases, none ofwhich, though interesting in themselves, casts much light on the questionposed in the book's subtitle. The contribution by Lynch on relationshipsbetween allergies and helminthiasis in humans in the tropics is especiallyvaluable, drawing on a lot of recent observations in a controversial area.
In that the two books under consideration owe their origin to that battle they are properly the subject of a single review. But though thus descended from a common ancestor they belong to widely divergent species. Against the common background of Dayton they must therefore be considered separately.
Conversation with Marisol de la Cadena and Mario Blaser, editors of the just-published anthology, \"A World of Many Worlds,\" a book in which contributors explore how divergent knowledges and practices make worlds. The authors explore concepts such...
LOCATION: SILVERSPOT CINEMA. RESERVE TICKETS AT THE LINK! Spanish w/ English subtitles. Pablo Larrain (Chile). 2016. 107min. >>> It's 1948 and the Cold War has reached Chile. In Congress, Senator Pablo Neruda accuses the government of...
Spanish w/ English subtitles. With presence of the filmmaker, Sandra Luz López Barroso. (Honduras, Mexico, USA), 2009. >>> Artemio was born in North Carolina, U.S.A. Now he lives in a small town in la Costa Chica in Guerrero with his...
Spanish w/ English subtitles. Cary Fukonagua (Honduras, Mexico, USA), 2009. >>> Honduran teenager, Sayra, reunites with her father. seeing an opportunity for her to realize her dream of a life in the U.S., Moving to Mexico is the first...
Though economists like to tout property rights as a wonder-cure for virtually everything that ails us, Columbia University law professor Michael Heller explains how all sorts of innovation and market growth is killed in the cradle simply because there are too many rights-holders with too many divergent concerns. It can be extraordinarily costly to identify all of the people with property stakes in a given field, and even if they can be found, many have no wish to sell their rights. Such \"holdouts\" can effectively block new research on malaria drugs, plans to consolidate an urban university campus, and attempts by mobile phone companies to build a seamless national network of service. Gridlock prevails, and we are all the worse for it. My blog post, July 22, 2008. 59ce067264