Manly to Spit Bridge Walk – Walks in Sydney – Manly Coastal Walks. DC Comfort Walk Air from $59. The Comfort Walk Air™ harness from DOG Copenhagen is a strong and lightweight everyday harness made of durable stain and water-resistant materials with soft breathable padding.
The harness is easy to fit, easy to put on and comfortable for the dog to wear during any level of exercise. The easy to use lightweight aluminum fitting allows you to open/close the neck-strap - convenient for dogs that prefer not to have a harness pulled over the head. Key Features Washing Instructions Machine wash 30ºC (use laundry bag) / Hand wash in warm water with mild detergent Let the product air dry Please refer to the pictures for sizing chart.
The Comfort Walk Air™ harness from DOG Copenhagen is a strong and lightweight everyday harness made of durable stain and water-resistant materials with soft breathable padding. Key Features Washing Instructions Machine wash 30ºC (use laundry bag) / Hand wash in warm water with mild detergent Let the product air dry Please refer to the pictures for sizing chart. Amazon.com. "This brilliant novel examines lives lived, losses accumulated, and the slipperiness of perception.
Yiyun Li writes deeply, drolly, and with elegance about history, even as it's happening. She is one of my favorite writers, and Must I Go is an extraordinary book. "--Meg Wolitzer, New York Times bestselling author of The Female Persuasion and The Interestings "There is no writer like Yiyun Li, no one in contemporary literature who is as masterful at digging into the uncertainty of our existence on this earth. And Must I Go is sheer brilliance. "A portrait of resilience like no other, Must I Go takes Yiyun Li--and the reader--into entirely new emotional territory. Yiyun Li is the author of five works of fiction--Where Reasons End, Kinder Than Solitude, A Thousand Years of Good Prayers, The Vagrants, and Gold Boy, Emerald Girl--and the memoir Dear Friend, from My Life I Write to You in Your Life.
Book Description. The Essential Tana French. Tana French has written seven novels, with an eighth due in October.
There are important things they have in common. They’re superb. They’re set in Ireland. They pull you way down rabbit holes. They play devious tricks with memory. A few basic things you should know about French: She’s American. She’s often written about lost or traumatized children. Here’s a guide for how to read her. Then go to “Faithful Place,” French’s most forthright and psychologically astute gut-wrencher. The adult Mackey siblings gather on Faithful Place to glare at Frank — now their worst nemesis, an undercover cop — and exhume the past.
As a rookie, French was dazzling but longer-winded. “In the Woods” makes Rob the sole survivor of a terrible incident that happened when he was 12, in which two other boys disappeared. Are we there yet? “It’s not dark yet, / But it’s getting there,” sang Bob Dylan on his 1997 album Time Out of Mind.
Whether he intended that refrain as a nod to encroaching old age (he was only fifty-six) or something like Armageddon, there can be little doubt that Dylan’s new album, Rough and Rowdy Ways, moves us closer to the dark. There’s much talk of death, and in “My Own Version of You” we’re invited to meet the singer “at the Black Horse Tavern on Armageddon Street.”
Rough and Rowdy Ways is Dylan’s thirty-ninth studio album, released one month after his seventy-ninth birthday. It is his first collection of new material since Tempest (2012), and also his first since being awarded the Nobel Prize in literature four years ago. That may be significant. And so he was, and so he is. As probably everyone knows by now, its starting point is the Kennedy assassination. Four lines of pure doggerel to launch this epic. “’Twas,” indeed! How Covid-19 Signals the End of the American Era. Wade Davis holds the Leadership Chair in Cultures and Ecosystems at Risk at the University of British Columbia.
His award-winning books include “Into the Silence” and “The Wayfinders.” His new book, “Magdalena: River of Dreams,” is published by Knopf. Never in our lives have we experienced such a global phenomenon. For the first time in the history of the world, all of humanity, informed by the unprecedented reach of digital technology, has come together, focused on the same existential threat, consumed by the same fears and uncertainties, eagerly anticipating the same, as yet unrealized, promises of medical science.
In a single season, civilization has been brought low by a microscopic parasite 10,000 times smaller than a grain of salt. Our interventions to date have largely focused on mitigating the rate of spread, flattening the curve of morbidity. Pandemics and plagues have a way of shifting the course of history, and not always in a manner immediately evident to the survivors. Hartzmountains.