A History of Homosexuality in Europe, Vol. I: Berlin, London, Paris, 1919-1939

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Algora Publishing, 2004 - Social Science - 304 pages
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Sixty-six interviews from the Washington Diplomat give insights into the forces intersecting and reflecting in the world today. Five years ago, publisher Victor Shiblie and his leading writer John Shaw decided to launch a column profiling people who are shaping world events. This book brings together the most interesting personalities from the five years that column has run. Leaders, writers, politicians and thinkers explain what is happening in the world from the enlightened perspective. They give us insights into the forces intersecting and reflecting in the world today. Sen. Joseph Biden expresses his strong views on reforming the United Nations and slowing the proliferation of weapons of mass destruction. Former National Security Council Director Zbigniew Brzezinsk explains how international affairs have to be worked out in a chessboard strategy. Nelson Mandela describes the changes that have swept his country since the fall of apartheid, and how he hopes its democracy will progress. British historian Niall Ferguson explains his controversial thesis that nothing in the past was inevitable.
 

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Contents

Chapter Two
81
Chapter Three
145
PART TWO
205
Chapter Four
207
Index
285
Copyright

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Page 32 - Red lips are not so red As the stained stones kissed by the English dead. Kindness of wooed and wooer Seems shame to their love pure. O Love, your eyes lose lure When I behold eyes blinded in my stead ! Your slender attitude Trembles not exquisite like limbs knife-skewed, Rolling and rolling there Where God seems not to care; Till the fierce Love they bear Cramps them in death's extreme decrepitude. Your voice sings not so soft, — Though even as wind murmuring...
Page 31 - O starshine on the fields of long-ago, Bring me the darkness and the nightingale; Dim wealds of vanished summer, peace of home, And silence; and the faces of my friends.
Page 32 - Your voice sings not so soft,— Though even as wind murmuring through raftered loft,— Your dear voice is not dear, Gentle, and evening clear, As theirs whom none now hear, Now earth has stopped their piteous mouths that coughed. Heart, you were never hot Nor large, nor full like hearts made great with shot; And though your hand be pale, Paler are all which trail Your cross through flame and hail: Weep, you may weep, for you may touch them not. Anthem for Doomed Youth What passing-bells for these...
Page 21 - Paul Fussell, The Great War and Modern Memory (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1975); Samuel Hynes, A War Imagined: The First World War...

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