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Legal Abortion: the Sign of a Civilized Society

Introduction Civilization: a human society with a high level of intellectual, social, and cultural development. Civilized: to be brought into a state of civilization; to be enlightened. The process of becoming civilized is a long and painful one. 10,000 years ago, we lived short, brutish lives in caves. Although we soon advanced to huts and houses -- and palaces for the privileged few -- our ...
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QUALIFY PHASE

1. The purpose of qualifying 2. Implicit Qualifying 3. Indirect Qualifying 4. Cocky & Funny Qualifying 5. Direct Qualifying 6. Phase-shifting to RAPPORT 1. The Purpose of Qualifying The process of QUALIFYING conveys that you re the selector without saying it outright. It basically shows that you hold standards and expectations of women you get involved with, and sows seeds of doubt ...
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ATTITUDE

ATTITUDE 1. The Ethics of Seduction Techniques 2. The Stigma of the Pick-Up Artist 3. Knowing What You Want 4. Realize that Women are Sexual Beings 5. A Practical Outlook—For Life 6. The Myth of General Confidence 7. The Power of Beliefs 8. The Most Powerful Belief 9. Controlling Frames and Meta-Frames 10. Controlling Your Physical and Emotional State 11. Applying it All in the Fiel ...
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Red Cloud

Red Cloud (Makhpiya-luta, `scarlet Cloud, frequently known among his people as Makhpia-sha, `Red Cloud’). A principal chief of the Oglala Teton Sioux of Pine Ridge reservation, the largest band of the Sioux nation, and probably the most famous and powerful chief in the history of the tribe. The origin of the name is disputed, but is said by ex-agent McGillycuddy to refer to the way in which his ...
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Oxford University

To the north of Oxford Street lies Marylebone, once the outlying village of St Mary-by-the-Bourne. Sights in this part of town include the massively touristed Madame Tussaud’s and the Planetarium , on Marylebone Street Road, the low-key galleries of the Wallace Collection, and Sherlock Holmes’old stamping grounds around Baker Street. There is a pleasure, though, in just wandering the Marylebone st ...
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Houses of Parliament (picture taken from the Thames river)

 Westminster Hall - virtually the only relic of the medieval palace is the bare expanse of Westminster Hall, on the north side of the complex. First built by William Rufus in 1099, it was saved from the 1834 fire by the timely intervention of the Prime Minister, Lord Melbourne, who had the fire engines brought into the hall itself, and personally took charge of the fire fighting. The sheer ...
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Changing the guards on Buckingham Palace

Whitehall, the broad avenue connecting Trafalgar Square to Parliament Square, is synonymous with the faceless, pi-striped bureaucracy charged with the day-to-day running of the country. Since the sixteenth century, nearly all the key governmental ministries and offices have migrated here, rehousing themselves on an ever-increasing scale, a process which reached its apogee with the grimly bland Min ...
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London. Historical buildings

Political, religious and regal power has emanated from Westminster and Whitehall for almost a millennium. It was Edward the Confessor who established Westminster as London’ s royal and ecclesiastical power base, some three miles west of the real, commercial City of London. In the nineteenth century, Whitehall became the “heart of the Empire”, its ministries ruling over a quarter of the world’s pop ...
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A MENTAL UNIT OF MEASUREMENT

The measurement scale of primary interest in psychophiysics is the S-cale which may be called the psychological continuum in contrast with the physical or stimulus-continuum, the R-scale. In the original formulation of Fechner’s law the S’scale was described as sensation intensity but this interpretation of the psychological continuum is now pretty much out of date. We now speak of the S-scale as ...
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PANORAMA OF THE LONDON CITY

The natural lay of the land can be appreciated from several public vantage points. Hampstead Heath offers the finest panorama over the central basin of the metropolis. But from Shooters Hill, Upper Norwood, or Alexandra Palace one has a choise of views: inward to the crowded skyline of the City and West End or out to the open expanses of the Home Counties, the Thames estuary, the South Dow ...
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THE HOUSES OF PARLIAMENT IN LONDON

Also called Westminster Palace in the United Kingdom and Northern Ireland, the seat of the bicameral Parliament, including the House of Commons and the House of Lords. It is located on the left bank of the River Thames in the borough of Westminster. A royal palace was said to have existed at the site under the Danish king of England Canute. The building, however , spoken of by William Fitzste ...
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WESTMINSTER ABBEY

London church that is the site of coronations and other ceremonies of national significance. It stands just west of Houses of Parliament in the Greater London borough of Westminster. Situated on the grounds of a former Benedictine monastery, it was refounded as the Collegiate Church of St.Peter in Westminster by Queen Elizabeth I in 1560. Legend relates that Saberth, the first Christi ...
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BIG BEN Tower clock

Tower clock famous for its accuracy and for its massive bell (weighing more than 13 tones). It is housed in St.Stephen’s Tower, at the northern end of the Houses of Parliament, in the London borough of Westminster. In coordination with Royal Greenwich Observatory, the clock was designed by Edmund Beckett Denison and built by E.J.Dent and, later, Frederick Dent. The name of the clock is said ...
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TOWER BRIDGE

Movable bridge of the double-leaf bascule type that spans the River Thames between the Greater London boroughs of Tower Hamlets and Sourhwark. It is a district land mank that aesthetically complements the Tower of London, which is adjoins. The bridge was completed in 1894 and provides an opening 250 feet (70 metres) wide. Its twin towers rise 200 feet (61 metres) above the Thames. Between the To ...
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GLOBE THEATRE

Famous London theatre in which the plays of William Shakespeare were performed after 1599. It was built by two brothers, Cuthbert and Richard Burbage, who inherited its predecessor, The Theatre, from their father, James. The latter theatre had closed, ostensibly for good, in 1597, and the owner of the land on which it stood threatened to pull the building down once the lease expired. The Bur ...
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SAINT PAUL S CATHEDRAL

It is located within the central City of London; a Roman temple to Diana may once have stood on the side, but the first Christian cathedral was dedicated to St.Paul in ad 604, during the rule of King Aethelberth i. That cathedral burned, and its replacement (built 675-685) was destroyed by Viking raiders in 962. In 1087 a third cathedral erected on the side also burned. Located in the heart of ...
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CHARING CROSS

It is situated at the busy intersection of the streets called the Strand and Whitehall, just south of Trafalgar Square. The name derives from the Old English cerring (“a bend in the road” or “a turn”) and refers either to the nearby great bend in the River Thames or to a bend in the Roman road that ran west from London. There Edward I erected the last of the series of the 12 crosses in memory of Q ...
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LOOKING WEST IN LONDON

VICTORIA AND ALBERT MUSEUM British museum that houses what is regarded as the world’s greatest collection of the decorative arts. It is located in South Kensington London, near the Science Museum and the National History Museum. The foundation of the museum dates from 1852, when the British government established the Museum of Manufactures in Marlborough House, St.James. This museum ...
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LONDON

It lies astride the River Thames 50 miles(about 80 km)upstream from its estuary on the North Sea.In satellite photographs the metropolitan can be seen to sit compactly in a Green Belt of open land.The growth of the built-up area was halted by strict town planning controls in the mid-1950s.Its physical limits more or less correspond to the administrative and statical boundaries separating ...
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A MENTAL UNIT OF MEASUREMENT

The measurement scale of primary interest in psychophiysics is the S-cale which may be called the psychological continuum in contrast with the physical or stimulus-continuum, the R-scale. In the original formulation of Fechner’s law the S’scale was described as sensation intensity but this interpretation of the psychological continuum is now pretty much out of date. We now speak of the S-scale as ...
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