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Death’s Master

Death’s Master is the second novel in Tanith Lee’s fantasy series Tales from the Flat Earth. It won the British Fantasy Award for best novel of 1979.

Unlike Night’s Master, which is told as separate stories, Death’s Master is a continuous narrative.

The lesbian queen Narasen is forced by a curse to become pregnant in order to save her city. After fruitless sex with many men, she realizes that she cannot lift the curse till she has sex with a dead man. She makes a pact with Uhlume, Lord Death, and brings this about. Her child, Simmu, is beautiful and can change easily from male to female. Narasen is assassinated. Simmu, only a few days old, sees Death come for Narasen and forms a permanent hatred for death. Simmu is raised by the minor demons called Eshva, then by priests at a temple.

Zhirem, the son of a king and one of his wives, is made invulnerable by his mother. This arouses suspicion and hostility, and he is sent to the same temple as Simmu. The two become friends and briefly lovers (while Simmu is female). Zhirem becomes angry at Simmu for this corruption. Azhrarn, the Prince of Demons, rejects Zhirem’s offer of service, increasing his bitterness, but takes Simmu as a lover and makes her forget Zhirem. He starts Simmu on a quest to gain immortality.

Narasen, in Death’s kingdom, defies Uhlume and begins a power struggle with him.

Simmu and Azhrarn learn the location of a well on the flat earth directly under the well of the gods’ water of immortality in “Upperearth”. The earthly well is guarded by walls and by nine beautiful virgins whose intactness symbolizes the inviolability of the well

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. One of the virgins, Kassafeh, rejects the illusions intended to make her time as a guardian paradisal. Simmu goes through the wall and enters each virgin’s bed as a woman but seduces each one as a man. He ends with Kassafeh, who becomes his ally. The virgins being deflowered, the upper well cracks, and Simmu and Kassafeh collect some of the water of immortality in a flask.

They each drink a drop. As they travel to the east to found a city of immortals, a rogue named Yolsippa unknowingly drinks a little water from their flask. They grudgingly accept him. With help from the demons, they build the beautiful city of Simmurad and bring the most brilliant people of the time to be immortal there. However, with no fear of death, the people of Simmurad stagnate.

Zhirem, shipwrecked, sinks to the bottom of the sea and becomes a captive of the sea people. By forming a relationship with their princess, he learns their magic and escapes to land. Now named Zhirek, he uses magic for selfishness and cruelty.

At the suggestion of Azhrarn, who is bored with Simmurad, Uhlume makes Zhirek his agent to destroy it. Zhirek enters the city, magically creates and kills an insect to introduce death there running storage belt, and raises the sea to flood the city. Kassafeh and, by a fluke, Yolsippa escape and become Uhlume’s representatives. Zhirek takes Simmu away and tries to consign him to everlasting torment. However, Simmu eventually becomes an Eshva. Zhirek, overwhelmed with guilt and hate soccer golie gloves, becomes an ascetic living on a pillar. Narasen takes on most of Uhlume’s work of giving death to the dying.

Death’s Master won the British Fantasy Society’s August Derleth Award for best novel.

David Langford said this book and Night’s Master were “very atmospheric”.

Alison Flood found the characters “unique and brilliant” but the story “too splintered, too multi-stranded”.

Glashaus (Budapest)

Das sogenannte Glashaus (Üvegház) in der Vadász utca 29 im 5 ways to tenderize steak. Bezirk von Budapest, ist ein Gebäude, das in Ungarn verfolgten Juden während des Holocaust ab dem Sommer 1944 als Unterkunft diente und unter dem Schutz des schweizerischen Gesandten Carl Lutz stand soccer golie gloves.

Der jüdische Fabrikant von Arthur Weiss ließ in den 1920er Jahren ein Geschäfts- und Wohngebäude bauen. Architekt war Lajos Kozma, der das Glashaus im Bauhaus-Stil entwarf. Bekannt ist das in verschiedenen Farben gestaltete gläserne Treppenhaus.

Ab Sommer 1944 benutzte Carl Lutz das Glashaus als Sitz für die „Auswanderungs-Sektion für Palästina“. Innerhalb von zwei Tagen waren bereits 2’000 Menschen dort einquartiert. Tausende von jüdischen Hilfesuchende standen jeden Tag vor dem Glashaus Schlange, um einen Schutzbrief der Schweizer Gesandtschaft zu erhalten.

Seit 2005 beherbergt das Glashaus ein Gedenkzimmer an diese Rettungsaktion. Darin werden diverse Erinnerungsstücke, Fotos und offizielle Dokumente ausgestellt.

Koordinaten:

Roggenrola

Roggenrola (in giapponese ダンゴロ Dangoro toothpaste dispenser australia, in tedesco Kiesling, in francese Nodulithe) è un Pokémon della Quinta generazione di tipo Roccia. Il suo numero identificativo Pokédex è 524.

È uno dei Pokémon utilizzati dall’allenatore Ash Ketchum soccer golie gloves.

Il suo nome potrebbe derivare dall’unione delle parole inglesi rock (roccia) e rock and roll.

Il suo nome giapponese, ダンゴロ Dangoro, probabilmente deriva dalla parola 団子 dango.

Il suo nome tedesco, Kiesling, potrebbe derivare dalla parola Kiesel (ciottolo).

Il suo nome francese, Nodulithe, probabilmente deriva dall’unione della parola nodule (nodulo) con la parola greca λίθος lithos (pietra).

Roggenrola è basato su un geode. Il suo aspetto ricorda quello di un altoparlante.

Si evolve in Boldore al livello 25 e, successivamente, in Gigalith se scambiato.

Nei videogiochi Pokémon Nero e Bianco Roggenrola è ottenibile all’interno della Falda Sotterranea.

In Pokémon Nero 2 e Bianco 2 è disponibile nell’Antico Sentiero.

Nei videogiochi Pokémon X e Y è possibile catturare Roggenrola all’interno della Grotta dei Riflessi.

Roggenrola si evolve con le stesse modalità del Pokémon della prima generazione Geodude. Entrambi i Pokémon sono di tipo Roccia e sono in grado di utilizzare l’Abilità Vigore.

Sia i Pokémon della famiglia Geodude che della famiglia Roggenrola possono essere in possesso dello strumento Pietrastante (かわらずのいし? Everstone).

Roggenrola apprende mosse di tipo Roccia come Cadutamassi, Abbattimento e Rocciotomba. Sebbene non sia di tipo Terra football designs for t shirts, è in grado di utilizzare gli attacchi come Turbosabbia, Fangosberla e Magnitudo.

Oltre ad apprendere Rocciotomba e Magnitudo mediante allevamento, Roggenrola è l’unico Pokémon in grado di apprendere Localizza tramite questo metodo. Il Pokémon può inoltre utilizzare attacchi d’Acciaio come Ferroscudo, Pesobomba e Sganciapesi.

Roggenrola è in grado di apprendere la mossa Forza tramite MN 04 kids soccer goalie jersey.

Roggenrola appare per la prima volta nel corso dell’episodio Devo acchiappare un Roggenrola! (Gotta Catch A Roggenrola!) in cui l’allenatore Ash Ketchum cattura un esemplare del Pokémon.

Roggenrola appare in tre carte di tipo Combattimento appartenenti ai due set:

A Hundred Million Suns

A Hundred Million Suns is the fifth album by Northern Irish alternative rock band Snow Patrol. The album was written by Snow Patrol and was produced by longtime producer Jacknife Lee, who has previously produced albums for Bloc Party, R.E.M., and U2 soccer goalie socks. The songs were recorded through the summer of 2008 in Hansa Studios in Berlin and Grouse Lodge Studios in Ireland. The album was released in Ireland on 24 October 2008, on 25 October in Australia, on 27 October in the United Kingdom and the rest of Europe and in the US on 28 October.

“There were so many lines with big penstrokes through in my notebook.”

The band wanted to make an album more quickly than they had done the last time. By the time Snow Patrol ended their Eyes Open Tour, Lightbody had approximately 220 songs written on GarageBand. During the recording process, the band narrowed them down to approximately 30 songs, of which about 20 were eventually recorded. Apart from Lightbody, Nathan Connolly and Paul Wilson too had written songs. The band listened to albums from artists like Fleet Foxes, Wolf Parade and Sigur Rós during the process.

In an interview after the Eyes Open Tour, it became known that the band wished to record their next studio album amidst “sun-drenched” surroundings. Band members Quinn and Simpson mentioned Hawaii and Brazil as possible locations. The album was finally recorded in two studios, Hansa Studios in Berlin and Grouse Lodge Studio in County Westmeath, Ireland through the Summer of 2008, with producer Garret “Jacknife” Lee. The album was a departure from Snow Patrol’s earlier productions. Lightbody said he wanted to make a record cheerful as compared to their previous albums. Instead of describing a relationship’s end, the record was written in perspective of a relationship that is working. The band members took additional lessons before starting the recording. They have described the album as their best to date. Lightbody commented that he encountered a writer’s block while writing the album. He further explained: On previous albums, his focus was on his past mistakes, though this time he had forced himself to write about being in love without sounding clichéd. The lyrics did not come naturally to him, and although the songwriting sessions were distressing, he has said the lyrics were “honest”. The recording sessions were hampered by bats invading the studio at dusk, when they’d fly around constantly outside the windows. Lightbody said that he once found one in his room.

The album title was revealed by drummer Jonny Quinn in an interview to The Belfast Telegraph, and was initially reported as “One Hundred Million Suns”. Lightbody later confirmed the title as “A Hundred Million Suns” on the band’s official website, and noted that the newspaper had gone on to print the title despite the band’s wish to reveal it themselves.

A Hundred Million Suns was made available in three different formats, standard CD, LP Vinyl, digital download. There was also a deluxe version including a specially produced DVD directed by James Russell and full color book

The first single taken from the album, “Take Back the City” premiered on Zane Lowe’s show on BBC Radio 1 on 1 September at 7:20 pm. The title of the album was revealed on 1 August and the final track listing for the album was officially revealed on Snow Patrol’s website on 29 August. In early October, almost a month before the release of the album, exclusive listening parties were organized and fans were invited on a first come, first served basis. Three days before the album was officially released, the band’s website put up the whole album for online playback. A section featuring Gary Lightbody and his thoughts on the new songs was also put up. The album artwork was designed by Farrow Design. The use of handwriting on the album and single sleeves was the band’s idea.

Snow Patrol also teamed up with Apple Inc. and became the first band to have an interactive application for the iPhone and iPod Touch. The free digital application enabled users to access extra content like lyrics soccer golie gloves, behind-the-scenes images and exclusive album related artwork.

A Hundred Million Suns received generally favorable reviews. The A.V. Club’s Chris Mincher called it sincere and effortless, and praised it for employing the use of various techniques, citing the use of glockenspiel, tap dancing and Mongolian folk. He said that the album was Snow Patrol’s “solid reminder” of “how simple it can be to make good music” and praised the album, calling it the band’s most genuine and biggest yet. He called the guitar hooks “swelling” and “urgent” and called the choruses “compelling” and “soaring”. He had praise for songs like “Lifeboats”, which he called “coolly slick”, he praised the “guitar-buzzing pump” of “Engines”. He mentioned “The Golden Floor”, which employs fingerpicking and “a scratchy persuasive thump”; he praised Lightbody vocals, calling them “restrained” and “seeping”. Though he felt the songs weren’t arena rock, the band’s “sincerity and effortless songwriting” would make them work individually as well as in stadiums. He still felt that critics blasting the band were likely to do the same to A Hundred Million Suns, though he felt “novel” that the album retained the band’s passion they’ve always had. PopMatters’ Ross Langager, who gave the album a rating of 9 out of 10 defended the band on the comparisons made with Coldplay, saying that the band are more focused. He compared Lightbody and Coldplay’s Chris Martin, saying Lightbody’s lyrics are “finely-observed”, whereas Martin prefers “scrubbed-up existential clichés”. He further praised Lightbody, calling him a romantic, calling his words “sturdily poetic and subtly evocative”. He felt credit was due to the band for avoiding the formula of “Run” and “Chasing Cars” on A Hundred Million Suns. He credited producer Jacknife Lee with improving and expanding the band’s sound. He had much praise for the songs, saying the “highlights keep flowing into each other”. He called “The Planets Bend Between Us” the “Chasing Cars” moment of the album, and wrote that it perfectly captured separation by an ocean. The album’s closer, the sixteen-minute “The Lightning Strike” was compared with the “grand climax” of “Open Your Eyes” on the last album Eyes Open.

Pitchfork Media’s Joshua Love derided the band’s music (on previous albums Final Straw and Eyes Open) as “soaring sissy-rock” and said it came easy to them. He felt if A Hundred Million Suns had any hits, they’re within the first eight minutes; he praised the opener “If There’s a Rocket Tie Me to It” saying it captured the band at their best. However, he found some of Lightbody’s lyrics “cringe-worthy”. The album, which contains many metaphors referencing planets and cosmology, was slammed by him as “bullshit”. He further said the band’s other efforts on the album, like “The Golden Floor”, “Engines”, “Set Down Your Glass” and “Take Back the City” fail to “strut”, something they appear wanting to do. He finally wrote that the album sounded as if the band was “striving to be taken more seriously”, which they did in “simply stringing together three ponderous meat tenderization methods, already-overlong songs and calling the impenetrable result a 16-minute stand-alone epic (“The Lightning Strike”)”. He felt the band wasn’t talented enough to give justice to more “artful ambitions” like “The Lightning Strike”. He graded the album 4.9 out of 10. Paste Magazine’s Austin Ray was not pleased with the album, and called it “A Hundred Million Yawns” cool football t shirt designs. He found that listening to Lightbody’s voice was a reminder that it was the unavoidable time to hear the band’s “new batch of soundtrackable mush”. He called the band “bubonic plague of alt. rock, omnipresent and poisonous”, though he clarified that he had nothing personal against the band members. He found the album sleep-inducing, and cited the lyrics ‘I wanna bathe you in the light of day/and just watch you as the rays/tangle up around your face and body… the daylight seems to want you/just as much as I want you’ as such. He felt that the sentiment felt like it had originated in a junior-high diary and was never used. According to review aggregator website Metacritic, the album has received an average critic score of 67/100, which translates to “generally favorable reviews”.

A Hundred Million Suns was a moderate chart success. It charted in 12 different countries and stayed in the charts for a total of 165 weeks. However, compared to the previous albums Eyes Open and Final Straw, it was the least successful commercially, staying the least amount of weeks on chart. The album debuted at #2 in the UK with sales of 100,330. It narrowly missed reaching the top spot, being beaten by Pink’s album Funhouse. It, however topped the Irish Charts, staying there for 2 weeks. The album reached the Top 10 in a further five countries. The interactive iPhone application was well received, and was downloaded more than 30,000 times in its first week. The album has been certified Gold in Australia, Platinum in the UK and 3× Platinum in Ireland.

The track ‘What if This Storm Ends?’ was used as a single for the band’s 2013 Greatest hits album.

On 3 October, Snow Patrol announced their “Take Back the Cities Tour”. The band played in four capital cities in a 48-hour period. The tour began on 26 October at Gate Theatre in Dublin and ended next day in Bloomsbury Theatre in London. The band also played a small acoustic set in their living room as a part of Jo Whiley’s Live Lounge on tour on 23 September. The band appeared on Later… with Jools Holland, performing “Take Back the City”, “If There’s a Rocket Tie Me to It”, and “What If This Storm Ends?”.

The band next headlined a major UK and Ireland tour in the early 2009. The tour kicked off in Bournemouth on 22 February and commenced in Belfast on 20 March. Numerous support acts hand-picked by the band became opening acts to these shows. In November, the band visited Australia to headline the V Festival. The band then visited South Africa to headline the Coca-Cola Zero Festival. The band is now in Europe to begin a European leg of the tour which will see the band visit countries like Sweden, Germany, Austria, Denmark, Switzerland and France. Snow Patrol also supported Coldplay on their Viva la Vida Tour in June and U2 on their U2 360° Tour in July. The band is to start a headlining tour in September, which will see them visit various music venues in North America.

All lyrics written by Gary Lightbody; all music composed by Snow Patrol.