By focusing on children and adults with disabilities, each contributor offers critical research which challenges the non-transferable divide between us and them , encouraging art teachers, therapists, critics, and general readers alike to uncover their biases regarding the nature of art and education.
Ballroom Bonanza is an A-Z of the dance floor and contains a puzzle surprise on every page in the tradition of the picture book sensation Animalia!
Perfection is in the eye of the beholder . . .
Proud of his reputation as a rogue, Justin Sterling intends tobe the first to bed "The Unattainable"--the Season's most luscious debutante--and win the wager that's the talk of the ton. However, he never expected the enchantress in question to be Arabella Templeton, who once stole his heart and owns it still. Now the notorious scoundrel will have to prove to her that his intentions are honorable . . . while protecting her virtue from every other rascal in London.
Arabella will marry only for love--and she does not need her childhood nemesis to act as her self-appointed guardian Though the arrogant cad seems sincere, she is well aware of his rakehell history and won't be swayed by his considerable charm and disarming good looks. For it would be pure madness for Arabella to ignore the voice of reason that whispers "beware " and heed instead a traitorous heart that insists Justin Sterling would make . . .
*New and updated* Now featuring 100 puzzles and including blank 'to do' & list pages -Over 100 pages of lined note paper
-100 challenging puzzles. 17 puzzle types including sudoku, anagrams and number puzzles.
-High quality paper. Perfect for notes & scribbles
-Handy pocket size (5x8 inches) with gloss cover finish
Available in a large range of job titles with personalised covers (please note this is part of a gift range and only the cover is personalised to the job title)
For other puzzle books and gift ideas, visit www.puzzle-book.co.uk
A Room of One's Own is an extended essay by Virginia Woolf. First published in 1929, the essay was based on a series of lectures she delivered at Newnham College and Girton College, two women's colleges at Cambridge University in October 1928. While this extended essay in fact employs a fictional narrator and narrative to explore women both as writers of and characters in fiction, the manuscript for the delivery of the series of lectures, titled "Women and Fiction", and hence the essay, are considered non-fiction. The essay is generally seen as a feminist text, and is noted in its argument for both a literal and figural space for women writers within a literary tradition dominated by patriarchy. With an Introduction by Francis Spalding.
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