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3 Schubert and the Lied

Schubert set to music the words of a wide range of poets, from those who were internationally famous to others who were known only locally and were among his group of friends. Schubert was capable of making a first-rate song out of a mediocre poem, and often did so. But of all the writers he set, Goethe was the one who most consistently inspired him to write songs of startling power and originality. The first of his songs to be widely acclaimed as a masterpiece was his famous setting of Gretc
Author(s): The Open University

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6.2 Actors

Iteration is a natural part of the modelling process. It does not matter whether you start by looking for the actors or the use cases. We have chosen to begin with the actors, since it is a way of expressing the system boundary implicitly and identifying the different views that need to be taken into account. In practice, you are likely to find that the actors are to be found in the roles that people play as employees in the problem domain, such as the hotel's receptionist or manager.

A
Author(s): The Open University

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Dr. Rosemarie T. Nassif - Spring 2012 Commencement guest speaker
Dr. Rosemarie T. Nassif, special adviser to the assistant secretary at the U.S. Department of Education, addressed the graduates at the Spring 2012 commencement ceremonies.
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Student experiences of enterprise education
This report outlines data collected from students across a broad range of subject areas across all Faculties of Leeds Met University. This data was generated in response to a questionnaire designed to obtain information on students experiences of enterprise education
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http://creativecommons.org/licenses/by-nc-sa/2.0/uk/

References

Brewer's Dictionary of Phrase and Fable (1999) ed. by Adrian Room, London: Cassell.
Coleridge, Samuel Taylor (1983 [1817]) Biographia Literaria, vol.2, ed. by James Engell and W. Jackson Bate, Princeton and London: Princeton University Press and Kegan Paul.
Dickinson, Emily (2002) ‘If I …’, quoted in frontispiece to Staying Alive: real poems for unreal
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2.10 Selenium (Se)

Selenium is found in the body in an important group of enzymes (glutathione peroxidases) which have important antioxidant properties and work in conjunction with vitamins C and E to destroy free radicals in cells. Some studies have shown that a higher selenium level is linked to a lower risk of breast, prostate and colon cancer, which may in part be due to selenium's antioxidant function. Other selenium-containing proteins help to regulate thyroid function and play a role in the immune system
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Introduction

Social scientists collect evidence to support their claims and theories in different ways. Such evidence is crucial to the practice of social science and to the production of social scientific knowledge.

You may be aware of the idea of active reading, which is about reading with the aim of understanding and grasping something: a definition, an argument, a piece of evidence. What that suggests is that active reading is about reading and thinking at the same time. In
Author(s): The Open University

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Map Skills: The Use of Color

How are colors used on maps?  They use colors to show different countries, provinces, or states.  Colors are used to show different elevations on relief or physical maps, different vegetation, climate, or distribution of population.  Video gives examples of each type of map and explains how to use them.  Good video for beginning map readers. (02:31)


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"The Fifteen-Woman Lawsuit Opposing the Self-Defense Forces in Iraq" (video)
japan protest posterA talk by lawyer Michiko Nakajima. In the course of the Iraq War, citizens in Japan, singly or in groups, have been taking the state to court alleging violation of the "no war" clause of the Constitution in deploying Self-Defense Force troops. Feminist labor lawyer Michiko Nakajima led a group of 15 women plaintiffs in one such suit. This
Author(s): The Center for International Studies at the Univer

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Rights not set

4.366 Advanced Projects in the Visual Arts: Personal Narrative (MIT)
This advanced video class serves goes into greater depth on the topics covered in 4.351 , Introduction to Video. It also will explore the nature and function of narrative in cinema and video through exercises and screenings culminating in a final project. Starting with a brief introduction to the basic principles of classical narrative cinema, we will proceed to explore strategies designed to test the elements of narrative: story trajectory, character development, verisimilitude, time-space
Author(s): Gibbons, Joe

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Content within individual OCW courses is (c) by the individual authors unless otherwise noted. MIT OpenCourseWare materials are licensed by the Massachusetts Institute of Technology under a Creative C

Human Emotion 19.1: Happiness I (What is Happiness)
Human Emotion; Professor June Gruber, Yale University 00:00 Chapter 1. Introduction to Lecture 02:10 Chapter 2. What is Happiness? 11:19 Chapter 3. What Makes us Happy? 22:57 Chapter 4. How to Find Happiness? 28:23 Chapter 5. Take-Away Questions 29:01 Chapter 6. Expert Interview This course is part of a broader educational mission to share the study of human emotion beyond the boundaries of the classroom in order to reach students and teachers alike, both locally and globally, through the us
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Battle of Gettysburg: combat completely different & absolutely alike
The Battle of Gettysburg offers timeless lessons to Soldiers, military leaders, corporate CEOs and others. Listen to Professor Len Fullenkamp, Army War College historian, talks about how combat today is completely different and absolutely alike.
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Ten in the Bed ~ Tea Time with Tayla!
Counting down songs for children like 10 In The Bed are great for introducing the concept of subtraction, and the repetitive nature of the songs allows students to learn the songs really quickly. As the characters fall from the bed, young learners can recalculate the number of characters left each time. Also, take the opportunity to identify what each characters is!  (2:33)  Download this video: http://mydgs.co/Z3kxWB

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Learning outcomes

After studying this course, you should be able to:

  • understand that photographs are shaped by a set of conventions based on ideas and practices which are not immediately apparent

  • understand that photographs, like other documentary records, are partial and biased

  • understand that photographs, like other documentary records, require critical analysis and careful interpretation

  • understand the importance of contextualisation in analysing ph
    Author(s): The Open University

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Magnetism 2
Magnetic fields and their effects on moving electrical charges. This video, starts with a black screen because the instructor, in his conversational tone, uses it as a 'chalkboard.' Instructor uses different colors for clarification. Run time 08:58.
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Introduction

In this course we explore questions of access to community services. To make what might be quite a dry task more challenging we use a fictionalised case study of two people for whom access to community services is particularly problematic. Jim and Marianne are both long-term heroin addicts. Additional problems associated with their addiction are homelessness and physical illness. Their situation raises both practical questions, about how services can be accessed, and moral questions, about en
Author(s): The Open University

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5.4 Indris and sifakas

Both indris and sifakas are unusual amongst lemurs in that they are active largely by day. Leaves are their primary food. They have a specialised form of locomotion, best described as 'vertical clinging and leaping' and the leaps they can take, using their powerful legs, can be up to 10 m. DA describes the bounding movement of sifakas when they are compelled to come to ground. (If you go back to the previous video sequence that shows this strikingly white species - the so-called silky sifaka
Author(s): The Open University

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5.5 Social pressures which affect our decision making

Broadly, there are three kinds of social pressure which affect how we make decisions:

  • coercive

  • mimetic

  • normative.

We look at these in more detail below.


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References

Abell, J. and Stokoe, E. (1999) ‘“I take full responsibility, I take some responsibility, I'll take half of it but no more than that”’: Princess Diana and the negotiation of blame in the Panorama interview’, Discourse and Society, vol. 10, pp. 297–319.
Anderson, B. (1983) Imagined Communities, London, Verso.
Billig, M. (1991) Ideology and Opinions:
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1.9 Europa

David A. Rothery Teach Yourself Planets, Chapter 9, pp. 107-39, Hodder Education, 2000, 2003.

Copyright © David Rothery

For all Io's majesty, its neighbour Europa excites the greatest scientific interest. Europa is a transitional world, with a density almost in the terrestrial planet league but an exterior that is icy down to a depth of about 100 km. It is not known whether the ice is solid throughout, or whether its lower part is liquid, which raises the fas
Author(s): The Open University

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