Good Neighbours

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This gentle birdsong was recorded in early hours of the morning when the sun rays begin to warm up temperate forest of Yosemite region. The birds are waking and beginning their morning singing to set themselves for a beautiful new day, to share their good vibes with their neighbours and to warm up their wings and spirits. Join this delicate melodious world and it will boost your energy, mood and even cognitive abilities.

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A man might then behold At Christmas, in each hall Good fires to curb the cold, And meat for great and small. The neighbours were friendly bidden, And all had welcome true, The poor from the gates were not chidden, When this old cap was new.

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A baby harp seal is born on the frozen Arctic Ocean with only his vigilant mother to care for him. At first the pup does little more than sleep and drink his mother's milk. As he grows, however, he begins to show a little curiosity about his neighbours on the ice. But this is a harsh world. At only twelve days old, the helpless baby is about to be abandoned for good.

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Everyone has secrets. How far will you go to protect yours? After living next to the neighbours from hell, Minette is overjoyed when Cath and her two children move in next door. Cath soon becomes her confidante, a kindred spirit, even her daughter;s babysitter. But Cath keeps herself unusually guarded and is reluctant to speak of her past. And when Minette witnesses something unspeakable, she begins to question whether she really knows her new friend at all.

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"Don't name ducks. or any other critters youintend to eat."When Wendy Dudley and her mother Penny moved to the country they got plenty of good advice from well meaning friends and neighbours. But as her long-time mentor and friend, Robert B

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Nita Tehri's life seems sorted. She has a good job, she lives in a pretty apartment in a quiet street and she has escaped from the family who endangered her. Yet despite everything she's achieved she still has a problem. She doesn't look like her neighbours. And when a grizzly discovery is made outside her door all eyes turn towards her. She has done nothing wrong.

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When Laurie stood at the doors of St Mungo's, her expectations were high because she was about to step into her dream - marriage to Ben. Little did she anticipate the twists and turns that her dream would take her on. Thank goodness she had her outlandish, hippy mother to advise her along the way With such unsound counsel and unrealistic expectations, what could possibly go wrong? A Rampage of Grace unravels the charming, witty and thought-provoking journey of Laurie as she wrestles with the highs and lows of sharing her life with Ben, friends, family and neighbours.

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Excerpt: .heart. "I am very glad, indeed," said the former, with his pinch of snuff held in readiness, "to hear such a good account of you from my friend, the dean," and he disposed of his snuff. "He wrote to me, knowing I was particularly interested, and also that we are neighbours. He says, 'There is every reason to think your young friend will be an honour to his father, and to his college, if he goes on as he has begun.

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Excerpt: .with the trusted assistant of Leh Shin. It took Coryndon some time to buy what he needed, which appeared to be nothing more interesting than a couple of old boxes. The Burman needed these to pack a few goods in, as he meditated inhabiting the empty, rat-infested house next door but one to the shop of Leh Shin. Upon hearing that they were to be neighbours, the assistant grew sulky and informed Coryndon that trade was slack if he wished to sell anything, but his eyes grew crafty again when he was informed that his new acquaintance did not act for himself, but for a friend from Madras, who having made much money out of a Sahib, whose bearer he had been for some years, desired to open business in a small way with sweets and grain and such-like trifles, whereby to gain an honest living.

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Walter Rose, the author of the classic book The Village Carpenter, recounts the life of the village in which he grew up. Looking back, he comments on how it had a character that, as a boy, he did not appreciate. He traces the changes that created the vill

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Spanish photographer Aranau Blanch (born 1983) documents his hometown of Vilobi d'Onyar. With approximately 3,000 inhabitants, the town is defined by its location at the junction of several transport infrastructures, such as the Costa Brava airport. Here, Blanch portrays its unique character.

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For over five hundred years witches, male and female, practised magic for harm and good in their communities. Most witches worked locally, used by their neighbours to cure illness, create love, or gratify personal spite against another. Margaret Lindsay from Northumberland was prosecuted for making men impotent, John Stokes in London for curing fevers, Collas de la Rue on Guernsey for killing people by witchcraft, Florence Newton from County Cork for causing fits, and Isobel Gowdie in Auldearn for a variety of offences including consorting with Satan and fairies.

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This book has one central theme: how, in the United Kingdom, can we create better cities and towns in which to live and work and play? What can we learn from other countries, especially our near neighbours in Europe? And, in turn, can we provide lessons for other countries facing similar dilemmas? Urban Britain is not functioning as it should. Social inequalities and regional disparities show little sign of going away.

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Cases arising from disputes between neighbours (what English law would describe in terms of the law of nuisance) fall towards the edge of the law of tort, on its boundary with the law of property. They therefore provide a good example of how the categoris

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This book explores how media and religion combine to play a role in promoting peace and inciting violence. It analyses a wide range of media - from posters, cartoons and stained glass to websites, radio and film - and draws on diverse examples from around the world, including Iran, Rwanda and South Africa. Part One considers how various media forms can contribute to the creation of violent environments: by memorialising past hurts; by instilling fear of the other; by encouraging audiences to fight, to die or to kill neighbours for an apparently greater good.

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This book has one central theme: how, in the United Kingdom, can we create better cities and towns in which to live and work and play? What can we learn from other countries, especially our near neighbours in Europe? And, in turn, can we provide lessons for other countries facing similar dilemmas? Urban Britain is not functioning as it should. Social inequalities and regional disparities show little sign of going away.

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