Das tut mir gut, Mama! Mit der Glückspunkt-Methode zu Entspannung, Kraft und Lebensfreude - Mit großem Praxisteil und Zusatzmaterial zum Download. Listen Free to Oma lässt grüßen und sagt, es tut ihr leid (Gekürzt) audiobook by Fredrik Backman with a 30 Day Free Trial! Stream and Book Rating. 1 stars 2. Kapitalismus, der gut tut. Diese Wirtschaftet t tet, sagt der Papst und meint damit den globalisierten Kapitalismus angels chsischer Pr gung.
Das tut mir gut, Mama!Tut was!: Strategien gegen Rechts. Front Cover. Ulrich Schneider. PapyRossa, - Anti-fascist movements - pages. 0 Reviews. From inside the book. Man tut was man kann, 4 Audio-CDs on hssites.com *FREE* shipping on How would you rate your experience shopping for books on Amazon today. Kapitalismus, der gut tut. Diese Wirtschaftet t tet, sagt der Papst und meint damit den globalisierten Kapitalismus angels chsischer Pr gung.
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There are "scenes", including dialogue, between Tut and his family and servants, as well as between Carter and others.
This, in my eyes, was a loss of credibility and made it seem more of a story as opposed to making me think about any genuine evidence or documentation.
Patterson added in a few chapters to illustrate why he was so excited by this story and chose to write it. These chapters further irritated me because they were filled with name-dropping and pompous ramblings, as in his description of how his editor always takes his calls, he likes to walk along Trump's golf course, he looks out over the lake behind his property at all the enormous houses, and his "remarkable ability" to work on several projects at once.
I think this book has turned me off of Patterson for a while, unfortunately. I had his next book on pre-order and cancelled it. Mar 05, Jeanette Bowyer rated it it was ok Shelves: did-not-enjoy.
A disappointment to Egyptology. I don't believe that the information for this book was researched well enough. A historical non fiction book should have loads of footnotes and references telling the reader where he obtained his information.
Jun 14, Christine rated it did not like it. This book is an insult to every other nonfiction book out there. I know that James has a following of fans, has been on the bestseller list for always, and puts out quite a few new books each year.
For example: p. In fact, there were twenty-four manuscripts — none of them yet completed. Seven days a week.
I have an ability, or a curse, to focus on several projects at once. There are no citations. No references to other works.
No bibliography. And that is a big problem for me, especially when you claim you did so much research. I could go on and on about why this book is total drivel — insanely short chapters there are chapters and an epilogue in a page book!
Save your time and avoid this one. Dec 07, Mindy rated it did not like it. I have never read any of Patterson's books. I see them every time I go to the library.
They're all over the freaking book tables at Costco, and he takes up an entire bloody shelf at Borders. My only thought on an author that produces that many books that quickly is How could all of his books possibly be that good without being repetitive?
When I saw this title at Costco, I jumped on it immediately. I've always loved archeology--Egyptian history was the trigger for my passion. So when I saw a b I have never read any of Patterson's books.
So when I saw a book on King Tut and his "murder," I was excited. Screw the fact that I'd sworn to never jump on the Patterson bandwagon.
I'm gonna give this guy a chance. It sucked, to say the least. His opening talks about the extensive research he put into this book, blah blah blah.
That's how the book basically went for me. His conclusion? What conclusion? I wish I hadn't wasted the time reading this thing. It was repetitive, it was not "non-fiction" and maybe this guy is a really good fiction writer, but he needs to stay away from the truth and facts section.
He clearly injected facts with absolutely no support, and frankly, I thought I'd read it wrong and picked up a historical fiction novel.
After a few of his ridiculously short chapters, I wanted to give up. But I thought, Maybe he redeems himself. He doesn't. Implementing yourself as a detective in a "non-fiction thriller?
Thank god Costco's return policy is amazing. This is the last time I borrow a book from the library based only on its subject matter before checking goodreads first, that's for sure.
Though I put this book in my nonfiction shelf because that's how the library sorts it, this book is actually historical fiction.
And I use the term historical loosely. Though the author might want us to believe he single-handedly solved the mystery of King Tut's death, his level of research indicates he did far less than that.
I do not consider myself well-rea This is the last time I borrow a book from the library based only on its subject matter before checking goodreads first, that's for sure.
I do not consider myself well-read in the field of egyptology, but even I could see that some things were imagined, inaccurate or plain wrong.
The writing itself is not helping this book's case: the phrasing is awkward, the historical "reenactments" are incredibly painful to read, stilted and fake and the short chapter length is annoying.
The self-congratulating sections where the author describes his own work were thankfully short, at least in the audiobook. There were still unnecessary.
The audio was in itself a flaw, as the narrator's voice did not fit most of the characters. Unfortunately, this book is not even entertaining in its failings.
It was a pain to get through and a waste of time. Hopefully the next nonfiction audiobook I borrow will be better. It would be extremely difficult to find worse.
Mar 29, Nicky rated it it was ok Shelves: mystery , history , non-fiction. The Murder of King Tut has chapters covering the lives of the mysterious boy-king and those around him, the life of Howard Carter, the archaeologist who discovered his body, and a couple of chapters on James Patterson's own writing of the book.
It's simple writing, easy to read, and I finished the whole book in an hour. It's a little sensational, of course, and caters to the lowest common denominator -- I don't think Nefertiti would have called Tutankhamen 'Tut', somehow.
There were inconsistenc The Murder of King Tut has chapters covering the lives of the mysterious boy-king and those around him, the life of Howard Carter, the archaeologist who discovered his body, and a couple of chapters on James Patterson's own writing of the book.
There were inconsistencies with things I know from my childhood interest in Egyptology, and I found the whole style just far too flippant.
What's more, I already read this theory, back in Bob Brier's book, The Murder of Tutankhamen, is more professional and convincing, though I believe his theories were discredited by modern scans on the mummy of Tutankhamen.
Still, though Patterson tries to have a more personal touch, depicting real love affairs between Nefertiti and Akhenaten, and between Tutankhamen and Ankhesenamen, I found it less interesting and less absorbing than Bob Brier's more historical, detailed account of Tutankhamen's life and death.
Mar 04, V. Briceland rated it did not like it. I have never read any of Mr. Patterson's other books, and therefore can't state with certainty that they're all written as if for developmentally-challenged seventh graders.
But this one certainly made me feel as if I were reading while riding on the short bus. Patterson's begins his investigation into the death of everyone's favorite ancient boy king with a prologue reminding readers in all capital letters that the role of the historian is never to embellish, but only to illuminate fact.
H I have never read any of Mr. He then follows up his decree with dozens of chapters filled with made-up dialogue and awkward, imagined sex scenes.
As for the mystery itself, well, apparently this book need be the only last word on the cause of Tutankhamen's death.
His solution must be correct because, as Mr. Patterson reminds us in a late chapter, Time Magazine called him "the man who can't miss!
Sep 24, Jacquie rated it did not like it Shelves: no-love , couldnt-finish. When something describes itself as a "Nonfiction Thriller" you know it's a bad sign.
I requested this book because I needed an example of a BAD resource for a presentation. After receiving it I skimmed two pages, which ended up being an ENTIRE chapter.
There are actually no words to adequately describe how appallingly horrific this book is. It was so bad I started reading it aloud to my coworker so we could laugh hysterically,: Ankhesenpaaten's face had turned a sickly shade of pale Sonic perceptions and stage setups are analyzed to demonstrate how optimal sound can be obtained from existing equipment.
A survey of amplifier brands follows, with an eye toward ease of modification and service. Basic vacuum tube operation is clearly presented, as are power supply principles.
Preamp circuits and master volumes are explored with a discussion of guitar sustain and interactions, for clean and distorted tones.
Power amplifiers are investigated, and power tubes are explored regarding choice of tubes, relative reliabilities of tube types, the relevance of tube matching, and the sonic impact of each tube type.
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Crowned: Royal by blood Crowned because I am Victorious. Truth UnTold Anthology: Healing Voices. Complied by Dr.
My year-old son loved this book and the video game tie-ins are GENIUS. I've read a lot about mythology lately. Greek, Norse, Egyptian, Chinese, it doesn't matter.
As long as the book is about mythology, I'll read it. I'm especially loved middle grade, and young adult books about mythology.
I blame the Heroes of Olympus series by Rick Riordan for this. Therefore, I thought I would love Tut: The Story of My Immortal Life. Unfortunately, after reading the book I found myself feeling very underwhelmed.
I didn't hate it, but I definitely didn't love it either. There were parts of this book that I did love, such as the snarky sense of humor.
I also really enjoyed the shabtis. However, most of this book drove me crazy. There were so many plot holes and inconsistencies. For example, Tut breaks an oath to Horus, for which you would think there would be consequences.
In fact, it's strongly implied in the book that there will be consequences. However, nothing happens. The whole situation practically gets ignored.
Tut, the main character in the book, drove me crazy. He was incredibly irresponsible, and had no common sense whatsoever. He meets this new girl named Tia.
From the beginning, she acts very suspicious. Right away you can tell that she's hiding something, and isn't trustworthy.
Despite all of that, Tut tells her some very important secrets, and shows her a secret tomb. I just wanted to reach through the book, shake him, and ask him what the heck he was thinking.
Other than a little bit of snarkiness from the shabtis, I didn't like Tut: The Story of My Immortal Life at all.
The book was a major letdown. It was disappointing, considering how much I loved P. These inestimable works endure through Vannini's photographs in their full, timeless splendor.
With texts by the photographer, captions by specialist Mohamed Megahed , and chapter introductions from scholars in the field, King Tut.
The Journey through the Underworld puts much-debated mysteries to rest. The learned yet accessible forewords come from distinguished Egyptologists including Salima Ikram and David P.
The photographer Sandro Vannini started his career as a photographer in , and today lives and works between Italy and Egypt. Sandro Vannini. About the series.