Robert Oppenheimer, the creator of the atomic bomb, a Jew who was also cast out, losing his security clearance by the U. Robert Oppenheimer is a winding, poetic meditation on passion, morality, science, betrayal, and lots of other decidedly un-atomic concepts. Phil Kilbourne portrays Oppenheimer, the physicist who spent the latter half of WWII holed up in Los Alamos, New Mexico, where he led an enormous team of scientists in designing, building, and testing the first atomic bomb. Throughout, Oppenheimer endures the taunting of Lilith Maria Asp , the spooky yet sexy primeval woman said in some Jewish mythology to have come before Eve. Daily headlines certainly proclaim this with cool starkness. He recommended that the only viable way to test the weapon was to drop it —as a surprise — on Hiroshima. As he recedes into history, Oppenheimer has become a symbol for many artists. Under the idiosyncratic grip of director Wendy Knox, the production oozes absurdist melancholy. The character of Oppenheimer, played by Phil Kilbourne, is presented realistically.
Fresh Evidence from Sub-Sahara Africa
Igniting a movement
Dana is new to the Third Place Books Ravenna store, but it already feels like home. I'm sure my father made sure I read some Vonnegut, but I can't remember which titles. I still have lines etched in my brain. The beauty of Pity the Reader is that you don't have to be an aspiring writer to find Kurt's advice helpful. You just have to be curious about how another human works his whole life to create smart, funny, deep art in the face of trauma. You just have to "be kind. Greta Helsing specializes in caring for the undead, and she does it with kindness, respect and good humor. That earns my respect. This is the first in a trilogy about a fantastical world in which the undead live next door, mummies require osteopathic fixes old bones turn to dust, you know? Vivian Shaw sprinkles allusions and homages to vampiric and horror canons of old throughout the series, but you don't have to get all the references to enjoy the story, and when you're done with this one, there are two more.
In Sub-Sahara Africa, the sector of informal micro-enterprises IMEs is already employing a large share of the labour force in both urban and rural areas. There are even indications that in the past decade it has been a source of employment and incomes for nine out of every 10 new entrants to the labour market. This study reviews the ways in which the owners and workers of IMEs have acquired the vocational and management skills that they are using in the operation of these ventures. It reviews the contributions of all the different training providers, including public sector training institutes, private sector training providers, and training centres run by NGOs and other non-profit organizations.
Courtesy of the photographer. In Snapshots of Dangerous Women, a charming book of found photographs dating from the first half of the 20th century and assembled by Peter J. They drink from bottles—beer or booze—and smoke cigarettes, sometimes a cigar. One smokes a pipe.