Ce livre numérique est disponible dans un format à maquette fixe, pour une lecture optimisée sur tablette. Quels sont les secrets du chic de la Parisienne ? Inès de la Fressange livre toutes ses astuces de style, beauté, déco, ses adresses préférées et les bonnes attitudes à adopter dans ce carnet très gai écrit avec la complicité de Sophie Gachet, journaliste à ELLE. Les photos et les dessins sont réalisés par Inès et sa fille Nine d'Urso joue le modèle sous l'oeil du photographe Benoît Peverelli. Les modes passent, Inès reste !
Look What I Did with a Leaf
Provides examples of different kinds of animals that can be made out of leaves and suggests various uses for the finished product.
L Iliade ou le poeme de la force
Simone Weil, a brilliant young teacher, philosopher, and social activist, wrote the essay, The ‘Iliad’ or the Poem of Force at France at the beginning of World War II. Her profound meditation on the nature of violence provides a remarkably vivid and accessible testament of the Greek epic’s continuing relevance to our lives. This celebrated work appears here for the first time in a bilingual version, based on the text of the authoritative edition of the author’s complete writings. An introduction discusses the significance of the essay both in the evolution of Weil’s thought and as a distinctively iconoclastic contribution to Homeric studies. The commentary draws on recent interpretations of the Iliad and examines the parallels between Weil’s vision of Homer’s warriors and the experiences of modern soldiers.
Oppression and Liberty
The remarkable French thinker Simone Weil is one of the leading intellectual and spiritual figures of the twentieth century. A legendary essayist, political philosopher and member of the French resistance, her literary output belied her tragically short life. Most of her work was published posthumously, to widespread acclaim. Always concerned with the nature of individual freedom, Weil explores inOppression and Libertyits political and social implications. Analysing the causes of oppression, its mechanisms and forms, she questions revolutionary responsesand presents a prophetic view of a way forward. If, as she noted elsewhere, 'the future is made of the same stuff as the present', then there will always be a need to continue to listen to Simone Weil. to listen to Simone Weil.
Mr. Optimus Oloop is a Finnish statistician living in Buenos Aires.