Airspeed Oxford by J.D.R. Rawlings

By J.D.R. Rawlings

;Airspeed Oxford [Aircraft Profile 227] КНИГИ ;ВОЕННАЯ ИСТОРИЯ Название: Airspeed OxfordАвтор: J.D.R. Rawlings Серия: airplane Profile 227 Издательство: Profile guides Ltd Год издания: 1971 Страниц:25 Формат: PDF в rarЯзык: английский Размер: 18.88 Мб Для сайта: Мир книгAirspeed Oxford был военной модификацией пассажирского самолетаEnvoy этой же компании. Онстал первым двухдвигательным тренировочным монопланом Королевских ВВС, причем проводилось обучение как пилотов, так и всех остальных членов экипажа ifolder.ru.com zero

Show description

Read or Download Airspeed Oxford PDF

Similar literary books

Transparency and Dissimulation: Configurations of Neoplatonism in Early Modern English Literature (Transformationen Der Antike, 16)

"Transparency and Dissimulation" analyses the configurations of historic neoplatonism in early sleek English texts. In having a look heavily at poems and prose writings through authors as various as Thomas Wyatt, Philip Sidney, Edmund Spenser, John Donne, Edward Herbert, Andrew Marvell, Thomas Traherne, Thomas Browne and, final no longer least, Aphra Behn, this examine makes an attempt to map the outlines of a neoplatonic aesthetics in literary perform in addition to to chart its transformative power within the transferring contexts of cultural turbulency and denominational clash in sixteenth- and 17th-century England.

Renaissance and Reformations: An Introduction to Early Modern English Literature (Blackwell Introductions to Literature)

This quantity deals an outline of early glossy behavior of writing and examining, of ebook and level functionality, and of political and spiritual writing. An creation to early sleek English literature for college students and basic readers. Considers the ways that early smooth writers build the prior, get well and adapt classical genres, write approximately humans and areas, and take on spiritual and secular controversies.

Cyclops

In his semiautobiographical novel, Cyclops, Croatian author Ranko Marinkovic recounts the adventures of younger theater critic Melkior Tresic, an archetypal antihero who makes a decision to starve himself to prevent scuffling with within the entrance strains of global battle II. As he wanders the streets of Zagreb in a near-hallucinatory kingdom of paranoia and malnourishment, Melkior encounters a colourful circus of characters—fortune-tellers, shamans, actors, prostitutes, bohemians, and café intellectuals—all dwelling in a delicate dream of a society approximately to be replaced without end.

Additional info for Airspeed Oxford

Example text

Remember how Robert’s gift was protection, how he made people feel safe,” Eleisha said quickly. “Jessenia’s was a sense of adventure. ” Eleisha crawled up beside Philip and grasped two of his fingers, reaching her thoughts into his while simultaneously letting her mind flow back. Philip was accustomed to Eleisha’s communicating feelings to him through memories, and he’d never minded before, never worried about it before. But she’d never looked this intense before either—and she’d certainly never begged.

He already knew that last rule, but he was surprised by Eleisha’s choice. Philip had no trouble seducing attractive women—that was his usual mode of operation. Did she think it would be difficult for him to lure the woman away from the man before they reached the doors? Or . . was she simply still trying to please him? He was pleased. Who wouldn’t be? He didn’t hesitate and stepped to one side of the lobby as people continued pouring back into the theater. He waited until the man and woman were almost to the doors, and then he reached out telepathically.

Philip backed out of the stall, forcing himself away. He walked away from the bathroom, leaving the unconscious woman behind. But as he came into the lobby, Eleisha saw his face, and her expression turned to alarm. ” she asked. ” He nodded, and her alarm shifted to concern. “You did well,” she said. “Much better than me. ” Her hazel eyes were so worried for him, for his happiness. He wanted to grip her face in both hands. “Yes, but . . ,” he started. How could he tell her that games like this were torture for him, that they only reminded him of what he’d left behind?

Download PDF sample

Rated 4.98 of 5 – based on 27 votes