Maximilian and Carlota: A Blog for Researchers. C.M. Mayo. February 27, 2014 Seattle WA Panel Discussion "Homesteading on the Digital Frontier: Writers Blogs" Associated Writing Programs Conference Room 615/616/617 Washington State Convention Center, Level 6 4:30 pm - 5:45 pm Writers present strategies on how to start a blog, where to get material, how to publicize a blog and add readers and followers, and how to sustain it over time.
Other topics: Is blogging a new genre of literature? Why do blogs matter? To monetize, or not to monetize? Zack Rogow, Moderator Zack Rogow is the author, editor, or translator of nineteen books or plays. Mark Doty Mark Doty's eight books of poems have received the National Book Award and the National Book Critics Circle Award. C.M. Customer Reviews: Maximiliano intimo: El emperador Maximiliano y su corte : memorias de un secretario (Al siglo XIX, ida y regreso) (Spanish Edition) About Catherine Mansell Carstens. Catherine Mansell Carstens is the author of Las Nuevas Finanzas en México (Editorial Milenio/ IMEF / ITAM, 1992) and Las Finanzas Populares en México (Editorial Milenio / CEMLA / ITAM, 1995).
The former, which was a best-seller in Mexico, has been adopted in several Mexican universities as a textbook on international finance. The latter, which is the result of path-breaking research into how low-income Mexicans use credit, savings, and payments services, has been widely influential in Mexican microenterprise policy circles. In addition to numerous articles on Mexican finance in El Trimestre Económico, Hemisfile, Business Mexico, Este País, and El Economista, among many others, Mansell-Carstens is also editor of Liberalización e Innovación Financiera en los Paises Desarrollados y en Latino América, a collection of papers on financial liberalization and innovation published by the Centro de Estudios Monetarios Latinoamericanos.
As C.M. Ways to use Hydrogen Peroxide in the Garden. The benefits of hydrogen peroxide for a garden can be useful for any kind of a garden, and any method of gardening.
Peroxide is great for plants that are planted in the ground, and it’s also great for plants in containers -- it is useful in hydroponic gardens, raised beds, and greenhouses. Similarly, peroxide for gardening applies well with all kinds of plants: a rose garden, herb garden, vegetable garden, orchard, shade trees, flower garden or lawn -- any or all of these would benefit from hydrogen peroxide. Peroxide works by releasing oxygen. It acts as an oxygen supplement for plants. It seems to really support both good health and strong growth for plants. Hydrogen peroxide can also help with soil fungus: it aerates the soil, and it is anti-fungal. Ways to use peroxide in the garden General fertilizer, either in plant water or sprayed on foliage.
How much peroxide to use in the garden…. Peroxide for sprouting seeds and rooting cuttings… Oxygen is O2, while ozone is O3. About us. (Clockwise from top left) Adam Kennedy, Kirsten Bradley, Michael Hewins, Ashar Fox, Nick Ritar) Milkwood is a permaculture enterprise based near Mudgee, NSW Australia.
Founded in 2007 by Kirsten Bradley and Nick Ritar with the intention to develop a small farm from scratch that would also be a working, kick-ass permaculture system, Milkwood is now bigger than just our little family. These days, Milkwood is a thriving Permaculture education hub that delivers courses and workshops at Milkwood Farm, Sydney and beyond.
Milkwood Farm is also an emerging social enterprise comprising of dedicated growers managing complimentary enterprises such as market garden, forest garden and animals systems. Our long term goal for the land we steward is to co-create an awesome small farm permaculture system that provides multiple livelihoods through complimentary enterprises, where we all share resources and momentum, and all gain from each others particular skills and dedication. Who we all are: Sasha Woodsman. Google Image Result for. Ten Thousand Trees. Miguel León Portilla: Books, Biography, Blog, Audiobooks, Kindle. Miguel Leon-Portilla — TWAS ROLAC. Mexico Category Area Country E-mail Fellow Social and Economic Sciences email@example.com Biography Dr. Miguel León-Portilla.
Professor Miguel León-Portilla is the foremost scholar on the language and culture of the Nahua people, also known as Aztecs, who had a well-established and distinguished civilization in Mexico long before the Spanish arrived in the early 16th century.
With probing intelligence, lifelong perseverance, political savvy and humanistic compassion, Dr. León-Portilla has brought "visions of the vanquished" to the forefront of scholarly consideration and public interest, resulting in a nascent understanding of the rich and vibrant culture of indigenous Mexican people from a perspective that amplifies and respects their voices. Dr.
León-Portilla's academic career spans half a century. Currently, he is a professor emeritus at the National Autonomous University of Mexico. In 1949, with Angel Maria Garibay, Dr. He has contributed to periodicals in Mexico, Belgium, France and the United States. In 1994, his university presented Dr. Miguel León-Portilla. Miguel León-Portilla (born in Mexico City, February 22, 1926) is a Mexican anthropologist and historian, and a prime authority on Nahuatl thought and literature. Career He wrote a doctoral thesis on Nahua philosophy under the tutelage of Fr.
Ángel María Garibay K., another notable researcher and translator of primary Nahuatl source documents whose publications in the 1930s and 1940s first brought Nahuatl literature to widespread public attention. Continuing with Garibay's work, León-Portilla established his renown through translating, interpreting and publishing several recompilations of Nahuatl works.
León-Portilla has spearheaded a movement to understand and reevaluate Nahuatl literature, not only from the pre-Columbian era, but also that of the present day – Nahuatl is still spoken by 1.5 million people. He has contributed to establishing bilingual education in rural Mexico. León-Portilla was also instrumental in bringing to light the works of Fr. References Aztec thought and culture: a study of the ancient Nahuatl mind - Miguel León-Portilla. Tlamatini. Nezahualcoyotl. Nezahualcoyotl (Classical Nahuatl: Nezahualcoyōtl, He is best remembered for his poetry, but according to accounts by his descendants and biographers, Fernando de Alva Cortés Ixtlilxochitl and Juan Bautista de Pomar, he had an experience of an "Unknown, Unknowable Lord of Everywhere" to whom he built an entirely empty temple in which no blood sacrifices of any kind were allowed — not even those of animals.
However, he allowed human sacrifices to continue in his other temples. Early life The reconquest of Texcoco The campaign was divided into three parts. Achievements Monument to Nezahualcoyotl in the city of the same name Revered as a sage and poet-king, Nezahualcoyotl gathered a group of followers called the tlamatini, generally translated as "wise men".
Nezahualcoyotl is credited with cultivating what came to be known as Texcoco's Golden Age, which brought the rule of law, scholarship and artistry to the city and set high standards that influenced other cultures. Huitzilihuitl. Huitzilihuitl [wit͡siˈliʔwit͡ɬ] (Nahuatl language; English: Hummingbird Feather) (d. ca. 1417) was the second tlatoani of Tenochtitlan, governing from 1396 to 1417, (or 1390 to 1410 according to other sources). Biography Family and childhood Reign Huitzilíhuitl, a good politician, continued the policies of his father, seeking alliances with his neighbors.
He founded the Royal Council or Tlatocan and established four permanent electors to advise the new king, in his inexperience, at the beginning of each reign. During his reign, the weaving industry grew. Huitzilíhuitl also wanted to introduce potable water into the city, bringing it to the island from the mainland over the brackish water of the lake. In 1409, the ruler of Texcoco, Techotlala, died and the throne passed to Ixtlilxóchitl I.
Death Huitzilíhuitl died, probably in 1417, before the end of the war between Azcapotzalco and Texcoco. Notes References Álvarez, José Rogelio, ed. (1987). Jayavarman VII. Jayavarman VII (Khmer: ជ័យវរ្ម័នទី៧, 1125–1218) was a king (reigned c.1181-1218) of the Khmer Empire in present day Siem Reap, Cambodia.
He was the son of King Dharanindravarman II (r. 1150-1160) and Queen Sri Jayarajacudamani. He married Jayarajadevi and then, after her death, married her sister Indradevi. The two women are commonly thought to have been a great inspiration to him, particularly in his unusual devotion to Buddhism, as only one prior Khmer king was a Buddhist. Early years Jayavarman probably spent his early years away from the Khmer capital.
Defeat of the Cham and coronation In 1177 and again in 1178, the Cham invaded Cambodia. In 1178, they launched a surprise attack on the Khmer capital by sailing a fleet up the Mekong River, across Lake Tonlé Sap, and then up the Siem Reap River, a tributary of the Tonle Sap. Public works and monuments Historians have identified three stages in Jayavarman's building program. Ta Prohm Angkor Thom and Bayon Khmer Empire. The Khmer Empire, now known as Cambodia, was the powerful Khmer Hindu-Buddhist empire in Southeast Asia.
The empire, which grew out of the former Kingdom of Funan and Chenla, at times ruled over and/or vassalized most of mainland Southeast Asia, parts of modern-day Laos, Thailand, and southern Vietnam. Its greatest legacy is Angkor, in present-day Cambodia, which was the site of the capital city during the empire's zenith. The majestic monuments of Angkor — such as Angkor Wat and Bayon — bears testimony to the Khmer empire's immense power and wealth, impressive art and culture, architectural technique and aesthetics achievements, as well as the variety of belief systems that it patronised over time.
Recently satellite imaging has revealed Angkor to be the largest pre-industrial urban center in the world. The beginning of the era of the Khmer Empire is conventionally dated to 802 AD. Historiography History Formation and growth Golden age Ta Prohm. Ta Prohm (Khmer: ប្រាសាទតាព្រហ្ម)is the modern name of the temple at Angkor, Siem Reap Province, Cambodia, built in the Bayon style largely in the late 12th and early 13th centuries and originally called Rajavihara (in Khmer: រាជវិហារ). Located approximately one kilometre east of Angkor Thom and on the southern edge of the East Baray, it was founded by the Khmer King Jayavarman VII as a Mahayana Buddhist monastery and university.
Unlike most Angkorian temples, Ta Prohm has been left in much the same condition in which it was found: the photogenic and atmospheric combination of trees growing out of the ruins and the jungle surroundings have made it one of Angkor's most popular temples with visitors. UNESCO inscribed Ta Prohm on the World Heritage List in 1992. Today, it is one of the most visited complexes in Cambodia’s Angkor region. History Foundation and expansion In 1186 A.D., Jayavarman VII embarked on a massive program of construction and public works. Tree at Ta Prohm. Roomful of Shattered Buddhas. Ta Prohm HDR. Tree roots and ruins. Giant Sequoia Tree, Los Angeles, United States. Sequoia Trees - Airport Terminal by NatureMaker - Go-To Buyers Guide.
BigBangChallenge Astra Zéneca. Azoteas Vivas. Ecotono urbano mexico - RESIDENCIAL. Nuevo negocio: huertos en las azoteas. Plantas de invierno. Conserva. Biozotea: Azoteas Verdes « AZOTEAS VIVAS.