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Make more time for the fun things in life with the Indesit Innex XWC 61452 W Washing Machine - 6kg of capacity
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Energy rating: A++ 16 Wash programmes 1400 rpm Spin speed 6kg Wash load Innex Push & Wash button Fast forward end cycles after 20mins Water balance technology save time, energy & money Quick wash - 20 minutes Button/Dial controls & LED display Large easy to load porthole with wide opening door Fuzzy logic sensor technology Half load function Variable spin & temperature control Child lock Noise level (spin) 81dB Noise level (wash) 59 dB Spin performance: B Wash performance: A Annual energy consumption: 172Kwh Annual water consumption: 8376L Overflow protection PAuse facility Cold water supply  read more
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Itza Trumpet Things by Montano Vs the Trumpet Man
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Audio CD, Serious  read more
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The Thing
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Gilbert Keith Chesterton (29 May 1874 14 June 1936) was an English writer. His prolific and diverse output included philosophy, ontology, poetry, play writing, journalism, public lecturing and debating, biography, Christian apologetics, fantasy and detective fiction.Chesterton has been called the "prince of paradox".[1] Time magazine, in a review of a biography of Chesterton, observed of his writing style: "Whenever possible Chesterton made his points with popular sayings, proverbs, allegoriesfirst carefully turning them inside out."[2] For example, Chesterton wrote the following:Thieves respect property. They merely wish the property to become their property that they may more perfectly respect it.[3]Chesterton is well known for his reasoned apologetics and even some of those who disagree with him have recognized the universal appeal of such works as Orthodoxy and The Everlasting Man. Chesterton, as a political thinker, cast aspersions on both liberalism and conservatism, saying:The whole modern world has divided itself into Conservatives and Progressives. The business of Progressives is to go on making mistakes. The business of the Conservatives is to prevent the mistakes from being corrected.Chesterton routinely referred to himself as an "orthodox" Christian, and came to identify such a position with Catholicism more and more, eventually converting to Roman Catholicism from Anglicanism. George Bernard Shaw, Chesterton's "friendly enemy" according to Time, said of him, "He was a man of colossal genius".  read more
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The Thing
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Pages: 134, Paperback, Independently published  read more
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Thing, The
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Rather than opting to remake a classic of yesteryear, the team behind 2011s The Thing had other ideas. Appreciating that, in particular, John Carpenters exceptional 1982 horror film would still be lodged in peoples minds, the plan here was to avoid the idea of simply redoing it. Instead, for this new The Thing, the story has been set earlier, making it a prequel to the earlier film. Its completely standalone, too, joining a team stationed at an Antarctic outpost that soon unearths something really quite extraordinary. Turns out, given that this is a movie, its the kind of thing they soon wish they hadnt uncovered, as they find themselves stuck in the middle of nowhere, facing a very deadly foe. You can probably work out what that foe may be. It all works a lot better than you may fear, too, perhaps over-relying on CG over practical effects, but still generating jumps and tension. The DVD presentation looks stunning at its best, too, with the barren, white landscape crisply presented. The disc also boasts an interesting commentary, featuring director Matthijs van Heijningen, which dissects the film in an accessible manner. You sense that some sizeable stories have been left untold here, but its well worth a listen nonetheless. The other supplements are less bountiful, although they do at one stage dig into why the project was embarked upon in the first place. After all, the truth is that this new film of The Thing is no much for John Carpenters earlier remake. But its still a carefully crafted, respectful and surprisingly appropriate prequel. --Jon Foster  read more
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THE THING
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1:12, Manufacturer: Corgi  read more
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The Things
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Back Cover Text They came not in spaceships of flying saucers, but in microscopic spores drifting through the infinitude of space. 100 billion stars, 100 billion solar systems in SB galaxies like our own milky way galaxy. Why did they have to come to our solar system? Somehow they made it past the powerful gravitational fields of the huge frozen outer planets Neptune, Uranus, Saturn, and Jupiter. They made it through the asteroid belt. They avoided being burnt up on Venus, Mercury, or on the sun. Somehow they manage to land on the only planet in the solar system teeming with life - our planet - Earth. Of all the planets, moons and asteroids in our solar system, why did they come here? They were monstrous, hideous, snakelike, vinelike parasite things that attacked, entered, possessed, then duplicated the bodies of the terrestrial life forms. We humans are terrestrial life forms. Dr. Fugate discovered the alien things, but no one believed him. Now twenty years later those alien things live on and walk among us. Dr. Fugate made one very bad mistake. He reported the things to the government. He trusted the government and he should have known better. The United States government is secretly cooperating with those alien things and the President of The United States is probably one of those things! Now, twenty years later vast numbers of those alien things live and walk among us, and their numbers are increasing. Now Dr. Fugate is desperately trying to find a way to combat the alien things and save the world again. But how? It's too late! And he's too old and too sick, both physically and mentally. He has a bad heart, and he has a bad case of arthritis, and he's depressed. And worst of all he's crazy! He's paranoid schizophrenic. He sees and hears things that do not exist! The alien things send assassination teams against Dr. Fugate, because he knows something that can be used against them. Dr. Fugate realizes that, but he has forgotten what it is. He believes that the ans  read more
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Thing, The
amazon.co.uk
Rather than opting to remake a classic of yesteryear, the team behind 2011s The Thing had other ideas. Appreciating that, in particular, John Carpenters exceptional 1982 horror film would still be lodged in peoples minds, the plan here was to avoid the idea of simply redoing it. Instead, for this new The Thing, the story has been set earlier, making it a prequel to the earlier film. Its completely standalone, too, joining a team stationed at an Antarctic outpost that soon unearths something really quite extraordinary. Turns out, given that this is a movie, its the kind of thing they soon wish they hadnt uncovered, as they find themselves stuck in the middle of nowhere, facing a very deadly foe. You can probably work out what that foe may be. It all works a lot better than you may fear, too, perhaps over-relying on CG over practical effects, but still generating jumps and tension. The DVD presentation looks stunning at its best, too, with the barren, white landscape crisply presented. The disc also boasts an interesting commentary, featuring director Matthijs van Heijningen, which dissects the film in an accessible manner. You sense that some sizeable stories have been left untold here, but its well worth a listen nonetheless. The other supplements are less bountiful, although they do at one stage dig into why the project was embarked upon in the first place. After all, the truth is that this new film of The Thing is no much for John Carpenters earlier remake. But its still a carefully crafted, respectful and surprisingly appropriate prequel. --Jon Foster  read more
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The Thing
amazon.co.uk
Digital Sheet Music of The ThingComposed by: Charles R. GreanPerformed by: Phil Harris  read more
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The Thing
amazon.co.uk
John Carpenter's apocalyptic The Thing was released in cinemas just two weeks after E.T. in 1982. The two movies could hardly have presented more contrasting ideas about extra-terrestrial life, and it was Carpenter's uncompromisingly bleak vision that lost out at the box-office. But his audacious remake of the Howard Hawks 1951 B-movie The Thing from Another World has since been acknowledged as a classic in its own right, not only for its pioneering makeup and special effects techniques, but also for its bold treatment of an alien "infection" that eerily foreshadow s AIDS-inspired blood contamination scares. Whizzkid Rob Bottin was responsible for the surreal and stomach-churning make-up effects that are so crucial a part of the film's success--without his utterly convincing creations Carpenter would never have been able to make a monster movie without a "man in a suit"--and filming on a glacier in British Columbia ensured the complete authenticity of the Antarctic setting. Kurt Russell leads a strong all-male cast who powerfully convey their isolation and distrust of one another--in more ways than one this is a film about alienation. The uneasy atmosphere is enhanced by an icily monochrome score from Ennio Morricone, as a series of unforgettable horror set-pieces lead to a wonderfully downbeat finale. On the DVD:: The bonus features are exemplary, notably the excellent 80-minute documentary, "Terror Takes Shape", which covers all aspects of the production; and the relaxed, friendly, informative commentary by director John Carpenter and star Kurt Russell--a model for how all commentaries should be. There's also an outtakes reel with some tantalising stills of unused footage. Text and stills-based montages illustrate the location design, conceptual artwork and various other aspects of the production. The sound mix is Dolby 5.1, although the non-anamorphic widescreen picture is not all it could be. --Mark Walker  read more
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The Thing
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Pages: 96, Edition: 1997, Paperback, British Film Institute  read more
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The Thing
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Pages: 32, Paperback, Egmont  read more
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The Thing
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At an Antarctica research site, the discovery of an alien craft leads to a confrontation between graduate student Kate Lloyd and scientist Dr. Sander Halvorson.  read more
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The Thing
amazon.co.uk
Pages: 32, Hardcover, Enchanted Lion Books  read more
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The Thing
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The Thing is based on the idea that there are only three things which determine the quality and outcome of our life; Mind, Conscience and thought. It is the thoughts that we have, which, if we place a value on, determine the way we see other people and and situations.It is a story, which shows how if we are not careful things become more important than people. How coveting things leads to jealousy and jealousy turns to anger and then fear and loathing. If we are not careful loathing turns to hatred and it is hatred that causes war.Children hold they key, and while in life there cannot be an up without a down, a left without a right or good without bad, I do believe that hatred and evil are things that are taught and learned not inherent within us at birth.So please read this book and look at the world through the eyes of a child and see the world as a better place.  read more
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The Thing
amazon.co.uk
John Carpenter's apocalyptic The Thing was released in cinemas just two weeks after E.T. in 1982. The two movies could hardly have presented more contrasting ideas about extra-terrestrial life, and it was Carpenter's uncompromisingly bleak vision that lost out at the box-office. But his audacious remake of the Howard Hawks 1951 B-movie The Thing from Another World has since been acknowledged as a classic in its own right, not only for its pioneering makeup and special effects techniques, but also for its bold treatment of an alien "infection" that eerily foreshadow s AIDS-inspired blood contamination scares. Whizzkid Rob Bottin was responsible for the surreal and stomach-churning make-up effects that are so crucial a part of the film's success--without his utterly convincing creations Carpenter would never have been able to make a monster movie without a "man in a suit"--and filming on a glacier in British Columbia ensured the complete authenticity of the Antarctic setting. Kurt Russell leads a strong all-male cast who powerfully convey their isolation and distrust of one another--in more ways than one this is a film about alienation. The uneasy atmosphere is enhanced by an icily monochrome score from Ennio Morricone, as a series of unforgettable horror set-pieces lead to a wonderfully downbeat finale. On the DVD:: The bonus features are exemplary, notably the excellent 80-minute documentary, "Terror Takes Shape", which covers all aspects of the production; and the relaxed, friendly, informative commentary by director John Carpenter and star Kurt Russell--a model for how all commentaries should be. There's also an outtakes reel with some tantalising stills of unused footage. Text and stills-based montages illustrate the location design, conceptual artwork and various other aspects of the production. The sound mix is Dolby 5.1, although the non-anamorphic widescreen picture is not all it could be. --Mark Walker  read more
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Thing, the
amazon.co.uk
Release Date: 2002-12-01, Audio CD, Universal  read more
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Mug of Politicians and diapers have one thing in common.They should both be c...
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Mug of Politicians and diapers have one thing in common.They should both be changed regularly for the same reason. Id: 530076 / GMOZ8-0530076 Mug  read more
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All the Good Things
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Pages: 240, Hardcover, Viking  read more
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The Wild Things
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Seven-year-old Max likes to make noise, get dirty, ride his bike without a helmet, and howl like a wolf. In any other era, he would be considered a boy. In 2007, he is considered willful and deranged. His home life is problematic. His parents are divorced; his father, immature and romantic, lives in the city.  read more
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