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Steampunk Blockbusterdom! Barry Sonnenfeld's Wild Wild West is a movie that I have avoided for over 15 years. I have no frame of reference with the source materials, but even though I'm a huge Westerns fan, it wasn't this, or the critical pounding it got on release, that kept me away. It was the original trailers for it, it just looked like a garbled over budgeted mess - which it kinda is. However, that's not to say there isn't fun to be had, because for all its a lot of failings (poor effects, not good script, waste of a powerful cast, superficiality), there is some verve and swagger, excitement, Will Smith's likability and some splendid gadgets. Having very low expectations no doubt helped me out, but I would hardly call this a 1/10 type of film. I say chill out with a beer, turn the home cinema speakers up and just roll with it, because thinking about it too deeply could possibly create you angry... 5/10
This book is a amazing starting point for career men and women of all age groups who are either looking to change careers, or who have been forced to re-evaluate their strengths in this not good economy. It's an simple read with engaging, relevant advice. I've shared some of Ms. Levit's other perfect career books on 20-somethings in the workplace with the 20-somethings who I manage at my firm (and the tip in the books have always helped them greatly), but I'm afraid to share this one lest they obtain any ideas about leaving for a fresh career!It's a fresh decade, so why not finally brush off the procrastination and discover the fresh career you've been looking for?
If you're considering a career change or have recently lost your job & are looking for inspiration, this book is a amazing resource. It shares real-life stories of others who have created career shifts in different industries for 7 major reasons: family, independence, learning, money, passion, setback (i.e. getting laid off), and talent. If you're in your 20s or 30s, you'll relate particularly well to the examples. I think the latest economic downturn gives us all an opportunity to reassess what we're doing and what we WANT to be doing. It just might be the excellent time to create a change! Grab a copy of this book if you're with me.
The best thing about this book is that it focuses on the motivations behind career change because no one makes a major change such as this for the same reason as another. There are obviously a lot of books on career change, but I haven't seen one written quite this method and I appreciated the originality and the insights.
Having been a stay at home mom for some time now, I have been attempting to forge a fresh career path for the past few months. Despite endless hours spent brainstorming and searching, I had created no true progress in this journey. Then a mate suggested I read Fresh Job Fresh You. Although I had already read other similar self support books, I really respect this friend's opinion and so I gave it a shot. I finished this book in two nights and can honestly say that it was the most insightful, informative, well written book of this type I have ever read. And bottom line is that because of this book, I now know what I wish to do and have already begun to implement my career reinvention. While reading this book, the proverbial lightbulb went off in my head and all of a sudden the respond came to me. The writing is excellent; the info is straightforward, and the book truly accomplishes all that is sets out to do. I can't thank this author enough for guiding me in such a profound and substantive way.
thought the chapter about setbacks was helpful but generally, I thought the foreword by Stephen Covey overpromised, also it seems mostly about case studies of people who weren't that interesting, at least not to me. Also as a book from the 90s, it can only support so much and maybe it did?
This book is just a lot of stories. How people were doing one thing then became dissatisfied with their job/life then created a change. There are "tips" / action stuff at the end of each chapter but who really does all that stuff? Maybe I just had higher expectations from this book after ALL the RAVE reviews. Really - 16 reviewers each gave it FIVE STARS? hmmmmm.
I have been a long time fan of Alexandra Levit's work, own several of her other books, and have recommended her books to specialists time and time again. In the book Fresh Job, Fresh You, Alexandra writes about seven reasons people obtain the itch to change careers. I used this info to evaluate a career change I am considering - going from the entrepreneurial lifestyle I've made back to the corporate globe to build my network, work with bigger clients, and take on an executive leadership role within a top marketing st people who are able to quit their jobs and become entrepreneurs don't create the switch back - so I had my doubts about whether I could create the transition. Fresh Job, Fresh You showed me that I was ready for this career change and gave me dozens of amazing ideas to create the transition happen, and create it a successful one too!I am confident that the insights I found in this book will support me reinvent myself and my career as I take on fresh opportunities!
Well they give you free coins but by the middle of the 2nd slot. I was complety broke goes to present you don't judge, that it will be a amazing one until at least 15 level or higher but can't because you are out of coins ,or chips then they wish you pay for them. That's not cool at all.
Only 1 android game unlocked. Reels continuously roll at times. Finally a fresh android game unlocked & freezes while downloading. First time playing & not impressed! I'll give it some time, if things don't improve, it's gone. Uninstalled! Wiping out all my points first time playing is not incentive to keep!
The android game is ok but barely works on galaxy S8. I bet less then I have and it won't allow me spin. It's method too buggy. Definitely needs a major modernize huge time. May have to uninstall until fixed. Also, when clicking on things sometimes I have to click a few times before it registers.
STARTED OUT GOOD BUT. AFTER ABOUT 10 MINS ARE FINDING EARNING HAVE TO BE USED TO FURTHER GOOD PLAY AND HINTING TO SPEND MONEY TO PLAY BETTER IF CONTINUES WILL DELETE AS THESE TYPE OF GAMES JUST WANT YOUR MONEY AND ILL GO TO REAL CASINO TO DO THAT
I was hoping for better....being NatGeo and all but, imho, they need better devs and as for the graphics, I KNOW what they're capable of...well, these would be "okay" for just anybody but NOT NatGeo ! I just expect better from them because I know they can and do better on a regular basis...so why not here? It could've been really spectacular. (heavy sigh) I was not terribly satisfied with the payouts, either. Few and far between as they were, it created it difficult to progress to the next android game which is at least 10 levels further to begin each android game past the very first. This makes for extremely boring android game play, imo. There are side distractions but if you tell me I've WON a chest, it hardly seems fair I should have to PAY to OPEN it. Maybe the graphics obtain better in the rest of the games...sadly, I'm already a Senior Citizen and don't have years to spend opening up android games in this app. Seriously though...progress here will be deadly slow and that's why I'll be uninstalling this one as soon as I'm done here. Amazing luck.
Just started today so I can't say much about it till I know more the graphics are nice. So far payouts are okay I've had some amazing wins then spin for a bit and don't obtain what I'm even betting but any slots are that method that's why they call it gambling its based on luck. It has froze up a few times for a few seconds to a min or two then it comes back on I'd like to see that fixed and it seems to take a while to level up and begin fresh android games I'd like to see the glitch fixed and a small more better payouts And more android games unlocked faster and more fresh ones added then I will rate again and modernize my review
This was an awesome book, and the background info and anecdotes were exceptional. All merged together to make a very visual and encompassing story of the not good demise of these noble beasts, the corruption in Washington (I guess nothing much has changed there, though), the poachers illegally further decimating the herds in disregard for the laws protecting them, and the very interesting and frustrating history of Yellowstone, our first national with most other Americans, I knew that by 1900 our buffalo herd had diminished to a few dozen animals in Yellowstone. In college, I remember reading about people taking trains out west, and almost every begin window being occupied by a man shooting out the window at the herds just because "they were there." But Punke's "Last Stand" brings the entire story of the not good slaughter and the eventual rebuilding of the herd into sharp bert Bird Grinnell was an awesome person. Well educated and with extraordinary prescience as to the need to protect our resources, he fought long and hard not only for the preservation of the herd, but also for the establishment of Yellowstone as a put that belonged to the "American people and their descendants."During this period in history, the idea of any type of "conservation" was anathema. America was a land rich in resources and they were meant to be exploited. From the robber barons of the late 1800's to the poachers who sometimes killed the buffaloes and took nothing more than their tongues, it was a time of self-indulgence and rape of the land. Grinnell fought with everything he was worth to obtain it through the mindset of his countrymen that we required to preserve our lands and resources.I knew that Theodore Roosevelt was one of the founders of the Boone and Crockett Club, but I had no idea that Grinnell was also one of them. Neither did I know that while Congress made Yellowstone National Park and passed laws making it illegal to poach android game or fish from within it's borders it failed to pass any laws providing penalties for doing so. Cash for rangers to patrol the park was minimal. Consequently, buffaloes were poached to the point of near extinction. To ever imagine something like this event in this day and age is impossible. We take our national and state parks and all our resources for granted. But we would not have any of this bounty and beauty if it had not been for people like Grinnell and Roosevelt, who realized that without legal protection, the rapaciousness of the railroad barons, who wanted the buffaloes gone so they wouldn't interfere with their rail lines, and the poachers who cared nothing for conservation but only with lining their own pockets would destroy not only the buffalo herd but anything that stood in their cluded in this book was the plight of the Native Americans, and the story of their eventual decline and consignment to reservations, and how their demise was so tied to the buffalo. Also explained was the not good indifference of Congress to either animal or Indian when its members pockets were lined by the bribes and influence of those with money.I would definitely recommend this book. It's not only the story of Robert Bird Grinnell and his laudable efforts to bring conservation into the American psyche, but it's also the story of America's growing pains in so a lot of other e author's style of writing was wonderful. Flowing, articulate sentences, with well-structured chapters and a wealth of background information. I had to look up the author as I'd never heard of him before, and I was also hoping that perhaps he'd written more books about the American West as I would surely like to read them. I don't know if his novel, "The Revenant," based on the real story of Hugh Glass would be as interesting a read, but I will surely give it a try.
Very interesting biography of George Bird Grinnell and his role in saving Yellowstone National Park from complete decimation by hide and trophy head hunters, railroads, and souvenir-hunting tourists. It took a decades-long war through his magazine, influential (rich!) friends, and lobbying in Congress to do it, but he persisted until he was successful. After winning his Yellowstone battles, Grinnell didn't ride off into the sunset, but began another war to preserve what is today Glacier National Park. He should be known to every American school child, but had been largely forgotten until the latest celebrations of the 100th anniversary of the National Park innell was an amazingly gifted and talented writer, but this book is only part of his story. Not detailed in the book is Grinnell's years of correspondence with a lot of former Indian warriors, including George Bent, son of fur trader William Ben and his Cheyenne wife and survivor of the Sand Creek Massacre. While John Wesley Powell's Bureau of Ethnology concentrated on collecting physical artifacts, photographs, and Indian languages, Grinnell was documenting late 19th century Native Americans' views of their own oral history, culture, and battles versus encroaching American civilization. Today it would be hard to say which of these efforts are more valuable to the study of the history of the American West.
Michael Punke has done a unbelievable job telling readers how the thundering herds of magnificent buffalo have disappeared and the senseless greed that drove this genocide of a species. He has given info of the method "hunting" was done of this docile monster and how this business was first considered an adventure and meal source then became a method to create cash then turned into an industry regardless of the obvious impact on the survival of the species. On this path, colossal waste also took put of unwanted [email protected]#$%!& left to rot in the begin plains. How the excess meat lying around made a boom in the birth rate of wolves which in turn were also slaughtered because they came in the method of the white man. Punke also describes the brave and tireless efforts of early ecologists and wild life advocates who alone are responsible for the miniscule few buffalo we see today. It is a must read for Americans who love their wilderness and we can take heart from some of our men who did the hard work for the rest of us who followed them. Into this narrative is woven the actions of a number of celebrities some of whom also took part in the destruction Buffalo Bill and Armstrong Custer to name some, and how the latter was one who felt that decimating the buffalo was a necessity to remove Indians from their land.
I had encountered George Bird Grinnell before in other books, most notably in The Wilderness Warrior: Theodore Roosevelt and the Crusade for America which I have in print. At the close of Latest Stand Michael Punke says "The amazing lesson of George Bird Grinnell is that one person can create a difference, indeed all the difference. It's why wild buffalo walk the earth today. It's why there is still hope." And in fact we probably would not have any American Bison remaining had it not been for the dogged persistence of George Bird Grinnell. In the face of a nearly useless congress today it was enlightening to read that our situation today is not special in history, that in the past we have had other congresses which delayed action until the situation was so egregious that citizen outrage lead them to long overdue action. The book both created me grateful to Grinnell for tireless efforts and gave me hope that as long as there are people like him we can overcome the forces of greed and self interest.
A very informative book about the sad saga of the buffalo and Yellowstone Park. And also about Congress, which took almost 20 years to pass meaningful legislation. Note that tomorrow, May 7, is the 120th anniversary of the Lacey Act, in essence the true beginning of Yellowstone. Since I am currently going through a similarly frustrating Congressional process, it taught a very amazing lesson: Substance does not guarantee success. As Grinnell noted:“There is no crisis more pernicious than a slow motion disaster. Human nature and with it the American political system are geared to the immediate, the proximate and the tangible. The gradual, the distant, the abstract are the opponent of action.”George Bird Grinnell’s assessment of Congress in 1894 after a 20 year war to pass laws to prevent the extermination of the buffalo. After the public was motivated by outrage via the fresh thing, a media campaign, Congress was pressured into passing a law that prevented the extermination of the buffalo in Yellowstone National Park by shop me things change, some stay the same. Congress has not changed its ways in 100 years!
George Bird Grinnell lead a fascinating, varied life, played a fundamental role in saving bison in North America and establishing national parks as a refuge for wild spaces. As editor & pioneering environmental lobbyist, Grinnell realized that one challenge was the slow motion decline of the buffalo -- people answer to clear, distinct change -- and the perception that there was nothing to be done to confront the inevitable advance of railroads, cattle & settlement. More than 100 years later it reminded me of the current climate change debate. Fascinating, inspiring story! Thank you. Time well spent.
Listened to this book as I was driving west and loved the historical background about the bison, 'buffalo' hunting, and Grinnell - who seems to have done more in a single lifetime than should be possible. Like a lot of of books of this genre - commodity history? - there is a amazing bit of repetition, but less than a lot of others.
I found the story fascinating and well-presented. The subject, George Bird Grinnell, lived a life that went from hunting buffalo in the traditional method with Native Americans to being one of the first conservationists who pushed for creation of hunting and fishing laws to ensure survival of species for future generations, creating the first conservation lobbying group that resulted in the saving of the buffalo in Yellowstone (and laws that save all species in all national parks), the creation of the Audobon Society and Glacier National Park, and much 's a unbelievable legacy, beautifully told, which helps the reader understand the impact of the end of the "wild west" and how necessary the happenings surrounding that are to us today and have helped shape the globe we currently live in. And how necessary it is to continue conservation efforts of the book read like a amazing tale of adventure and I couldn't place it down.
This is a amazing story of saving the latest bison in America. I've recommended it to a lot of people who are interested in the resurgence of bison in parks and on the plains and they have enjoyed it also. It's America: The iconic bison and the few who stood alone to protect the latest few of their species.