Salt lake city fourth of july


2020.11.05 22:24 rhoslc

The sub for Bravo’s new series in the Real Housewives Franchise The Real Housewives of Salt Lake City.

2020.01.16 19:42 madkins_photo TheBackseatLovers

Subreddit dedicated to the indie rock band based out of Salt Lake City, Utah. Try to keep all posts related to the band and the band members!

2009.09.16 20:45 petrifiedcattle Salt Lake City

A subreddit for Salt Lake City, UT and the surrounding valley.

2023.04.01 20:56 novemberfiree Some Things I Noticed re: Sally and Howdy

1. When the other characters are mentioned in the guest book, Wally is happy to say they are his friends or that he likes them as well:
Westbrook: how lovely!!! poppy is so darling!! Wally: poppy is big i love her too
bittern: i love frank B) Wally: i love frank too, he frowns, i think he is funny
Eli: Julie is my friend now. :) Wally: julie is my friend too
Cloudy: Hello! I love clowns! Show me one! Wally: i do not know what clown is, i asked frank, he said barnaby, here is barnaby.
Tobijam: Eddie is a friend, and I like em : - ) Wally: eddie is a friend i like him too, he runs too much
Mr. Teddy: Barnaby!!! Oh I just LOVED him when I was a little kid!!!! Thank you for bringing back such fond childhood memories!!! \(⁠◍⁠•⁠ᴗ⁠•⁠◍⁠)/
Wally: Love him. You remember
With regard to Sally in particular, Wally only says he "knows" her.
Bird: Sally my beloved <3 <3 <3 Wally: i know Sally
And with Howdy:
Mocha: Howdy-ho neighbor! Didn't see yeah there Wally: do you see howdy now
hal: omw to tell howdy a joke and then ask for his heart in return Wally: do he sell his heart
Wally does not say whether he likes them, or if they are his friends, which strikes me as somewhat odd. Wally comments on liking Julie, Eddie, Frank and Barnaby, and there are many depictions of the friendly relationship all five of them have, in the case of Julie, Eddie and Frank it is not only with Wally, but with each other. Even Poppy, who is depicted the least out of the main cast, is shown having a friendly relationship with Wally in one of the concept sketches and Wally says he loves her. But neither Howdy or Sally is ever shown interacting with Wally at all.
2. Sally is also rarely shown directly interacting with the others. The only times Sally ever appears next to anyone else are:
3. Howdy, on the other hand, appears to have no interaction with the others whatsoever. In the particular case of the Halloween picture, Howdy is wearing a sheet ghost costume that largely obscures him, making it hard to even tell he is in the picture at all.
4. Sally and Wally appear to be connected in some way:
This may be a red herring, so take it with a grain of salt.
5. Howdy and Wally also have an interesting possible connection:
Howdy's full name is Howdy Pillar. Which of course, seems to taken from "Caterpillar", but can also be interpreted as a "Pillar" of a house. Supporting this significance is the fact that everything in Welcome Home centers around structures and concepts of home -- The setting of a small neighborhood, Home being a sentient character, etc. -- as well as Wally's name containing the word "Wall".
There is not much to go off on, so again, this could also be a red herring. But I found it interesting nonetheless that both characters have names that reference housing structures, set in a neighborhood surrounding a sentient house named Home.
6. This is more of an interesting thing that I'm fairly certain doesn't mean anything, but I found it interesting that Sally wears a Cat costume in the Halloween picture, next to a character whose last name is Pillar. Get it? A Cat-and-Pillar? Cat-er-pillar? I just thought it was a fun coincidence. (Or is it?)
Sally is my favourite, so I was looking into her a little bit more because I wanted to know more about her. I more or less unexpectedly stumbled into the fact that she shares much in common with Howdy in their lack of interaction with Wally and their possible connections in terms of naming convention.
None of this could be very important and all of it could be just coincidences or red herrings. Not a whole lot has been revealed so far after all, but it felt significant enough to me that I just wanted to make a post to point them out :) Let me know what you guys' thoughts are!
submitted by novemberfiree to WelcomeHomeARG [link] [comments]

2023.04.01 20:54 InfiniteImplement191 Getting a better video card to play Doom Eternal

I want to try to get into gaming and Doom Eternal looks really fun. The only problem is, I currently have this computer:, and an HP Envy 795c, so the power supply is 310W. After my divorce in 2018, the purpose wasn't for gaming, now I'm trying my hand at it. The video card it currently has is an AMD Radeon RX 550. In my research, I can see that AMD is probably the way to go for Linux gaming. I'm currently running the latest version of Linux Mint, 21.1, Cinnamon desktop.
So it appears what I need is a list of AMD graphics cards that don't require a power supply connection (externally powered) that perform decently and I'd rather not spend more than $250 or so.
In my research, this was helpful, " The best GPU without a 6 or 8-pin power connector is the Radeon RX 6500xt. The best single slot/low profile is the RX 6400. You might also want to look for an i5 to slot in that motherboard, by the way, dual cores are gonna mess up your day regardless."For here: Best GPU without power pin? - Graphics Cards - Linus Tech Tips
Also, this is a good list I found of the performance ranking for AMD GPU cards:
I have three monitors, I need to make sure it has three ports, as well. This is just to get by. If I really end up liking the gaming experience, I will of course upgrade to a newer PC with a better power supply and video card, etc. I mean, I wish I could get an RX 6600 or something, but it requires a 500W power supply. Any thoughts? Any lists of unpowered AMD video/graphics cards?
submitted by InfiniteImplement191 to linux_gaming [link] [comments]

2023.04.01 20:44 Veuve_and_CheezIts Shopping tips for ITALY!

I'd love advice on how to shop for some luxury items on our upcoming honeymoon. Neither of us are voracious shoppers, so I am hesitant to set aside a whole excursion to go to the Florence mall. But also I don't own any designer bags and figure that visiting an outlet in Italy would be the best deal.
We'll be in Lake Como (Varenna/Bellagio), Venice, Florence, Bologna, with a quick overnight in Milan before we head home.
Is the Mall in Florence worth the day trip? I have also heard that prices at the boutiques in Venice and Florence are already more competitive than buying in the US, so if there's only a small additional savings by going to the outlet I'd rather build it into our days exploring cities rather than getting on a bus.
Looking for an everyday day-to-night small handbag in black or a deep maroon, possibly a logo belt, and a small wallet/card carrier, possibly a Burberry trench if we did end up at the Mall. I like Miu Miu, Prada, Gucci, YSL, nd also Alexander McQueen or Tom Ford (but are those even a better price in Europe?). Something slightly edgy, but still classic. Any advice for which brands that offer the best value?
I still don't know if I'll splurge but if there was ever a time, it seems like great souvenirs from our honeymoon. Thanks for any advice from those who have been on similar trips! Grazie!
submitted by Veuve_and_CheezIts to handbags [link] [comments]

2023.04.01 20:33 szupresszor 20[M4F] Romania/Anywhere - looking for a serious relationship.

Hey there! I am a 20 years old guy from Romania, Europe. Lately I felt lonely and I decided to try my shot here trying to find someone truly special to share my days with. Currently I am working a full time job and I live alone in my appartment. I am looking for someone to starts things slowly, not rushing it. I would like to talk about our daily routine, work/school, share our days about what happened or how we feel or any random topic we have in our mind. I am open to a long distance relationship.
Some infos about my personality:
I am an introverted, shy and emotional. As a person I am caring, loving and protective and I give all my attention to the loved ones to make sure they feel good.
My appearance is the next:
Slim body type, 190 cm tall (6'2), 80 kg (176 lbs), blondish hair and blue eyes.
My hobbies and interests include the followings:
- Learning about new cultures and languages. Currently I speak two languages on native level which include Hungarian and Romanian and I would like to learn about other languages and cultures.
- History. My favorite topic of history would be middle age (Eastern European) and the two World Wars.
- Geography. All the mountains, seas, rivers, lakes which are surrounding us are so beautiful. Since I live in a mountain city I used to hike too on smaller mountains.
- Sports. Mostly I enjoy playing and watching football which I used to practice too before, but now only as a hobby. Other sports which I like are handball and waterpolo.
- Music. I like to listen mostly to everything related to rock music and rap music. But I am open to other music genres too and I would like to hear about your music taste too!
- Gaming. In my free time when I am off from work I play games on my PC on Steam. Maybe we could play some games too together if you are up for it!
- Movies and series. I don't watch them that much, but if it's a good movie or serie I would not turn it down. The best movie I watched is Shawnshank Redemption and serie I watched was Peaky Blinders which I still didn't finish it. I am open for any movie night if you have good suggestions.
- Youtube. I like to watch gameplays and travelling videos mostly. I like travel videos because one day I would like to travel too around the World if I have the opportunity.
If you are considering to send me a DM, make a small introduction. Mostly I use Discord to chat, if you are ok we can move there, but Reddit chat is fine too! I am open to exchange pictures too once we get to know each other better.
Have a great day or night.
submitted by szupresszor to ForeverAloneDating [link] [comments]

2023.04.01 20:31 SavingsSyllabub7788 [LF Friends, Will Travel] Collateral damage - FINAL

Where we met Jan Egeland last.
Where we met Tchizak last
Where we met Johnathan last
[Wiki] - [Chapter Start] [First] - [Prev] - [Next]
Jan Egeland stared down at the document in front of him. This was bad, this was terrible, this was… It was like a bout of exceptionally bad food poisoning, the more he read it the worse it got and just didn’t stop. As you went through the events, every time you thought the Raha had hit rock bottom, they’d once again find another level of depravity.
The buzzer sounded once again, the signal that someone was at the door to his office. A buzzer that had been going on for the last twenty minutes. He knew exactly who was on the other side of that door: Unk’gar, the Estorian diplomat. No more fancy velvet letters and snide comments: the Raha he had met before had been desperately trying to talk with Jan.
The Terran however had been spending the last twenty minutes trying to calm down, trying to bring the anger to a manageable simmer. The diplomat was a master at never snapping, never letting even the worst of the worst get to him. But these actions… If anything as time went on he got more and more angry.
Jan pressed a button to unlock the door, seeing the entrance slide open and revealing a very nervous looking Raha on the other side, antenna twitching and wringing its little talon like hands. The Terran made a motion towards the chair opposite his desk which the insect quickly took.
“Greetings bright one, I am so glad we could talk before this gets out of hand, we need to-”
“Shut the fuck up, you don’t get to talk, I talk.”
The Raha was silenced by the pure furry emanating from Jan as Unk’gar just sat there across from the Terran, squirming in his seat. Somehow those words coming from the normally soft spoken Jan made them more terrifying. Honestly even the Terran was slightly concerned with how he felt: the anger was like a burning in his chest, he hadn’t felt this way since… well since before going into stasis.
“Let's go over what happened shall we. First a member of your royal family attacks a Terran vessel, injuring one and enslaving another, which breaks all of our previous agreements.”
“It is highly regrettable that prince Hakthas made the mistake of not verifying such an action, we didn’t know about-”
“Don’t. Bullshit. Me.” The Terran interrupted the snivelling excuses of the insect in front of him, a tone that stated there was no way to attempt to argue this. “We’re not really annoyed with that part, because your arsehole prince got himself killed doing that. Good riddance frankly.”
Jan took a moment to glance back down at the document in his hands, as if the events that had happened over the past week hadn’t been burned into his brain at this point.
“Your reaction to this was to board a Ritlian research vessel, killing everyone. You did this might I add, by breaking the safe harbour law, the only treaty the both of us have agreed to. We’ve informed the rest of the Federation species about this so I’m sure every Estorian space captain is going to be thrilled to realise that nobody is going to save their ass anymore.”
Unk’gar looked as if he was going to interject, which the Terran immediately held a finger out to cut them off so they could continue.
“You used this ship to attack a research station, killing all three scientists inside. Research that was going to revolutionise medical technology in the galaxy, research that has been set back by at least ten years. You do all this, while also failing to accomplish any of your actual goals!”
“The Raha royal house regrets that Lut’har chose such unsanctioned actions against the Terran Alliance, we-”
Jan slammed his fist onto the table, causing the opposing diplomat to jump in his chair.
“An AI captured his ship! We have all your communications, we know you gave express permission and had knowledge of his actions before he took them. Your lies are insulting.”
The Terran was practically baring his teeth at this point, the ever calm and ever friendly Jan Eagland was losing his temper.
“Maybe if it was just that we could work something out. But in those three scientists, you killed an uplift, a dog. No I’m incorrect, you tortured a dog to death. We, the Terran alliance, are done with you.”
Jan reached into his desk, pulling out a document he had already prepared, and handed it over to Unk’gar.
“You have three hours to decide whether to accept these terms. We expect the Raha Royal house to leave the Estorian Empire and submit to vassalization by the Terran conclave.”
Unk’gar’s antenna twitched wildly as he read the proposal, worry and shock emanating from his entire body.
“They won’t accept this, we can look at reparations but-”
“Accept it, or we know where this is heading.”
“So the package provides standard maintenance, teardown and rebuild. We’ll have your friend running like new”
Tchizak couldn’t really smile, the brown exoskeleton plates that made up the Kirken face didn’t allow for such a movement, but the 3ft tall insect had long ago worked out that tilting your head slightly to the side gave off the same impression to Terrans. Yes, Tchizak had become very very adept at conversing with the deathworlder apes who called themselves Terrans.
It had all started seven years ago, when a chance meeting with a Terran looking to get their cleaning droid fixed had spiralled into a business opportunity that had made him and his boss very rich. That original store still existed, “Ptatch’s tower of repair”, still a messy amalgamation of oil, scrap parts and pure ingenuity that promised to fix anything anywhere. This was a far cry from the expensive modernised saleroom Tchizak was currently stood in, decor of white and silver showing off the various services and accessories that “Ptatch’s Droid Hospital” provided.
It had started slowly. He’d done the crazy thing the original Terran had asked of him: Fixed up a now obsolete cleaning droid that the deathworlder had pack bonded with and called “Cleany McCleanface”. Then that Terran had told others. Slowly but surely more had come, hundred of them, each clutching broken down machines that nobody sane wanted to fix.
After that they had started going into accessories. New startup tunes, CPU upgrades, case upgrades, accessories of the mundane and dangerous. Tchizak had soon learned that if you stated you could “heal” a Terran’s mechanical friend, as well as give them fun new accessories, then they practically fell over themselves to throw credits at you.
Their biggest store was the one he was working at now on the Kirken colony named “Diamond’s Eye”, but “Ptatch’s Droid Hospital” had locations on over five planets, each one a major Terran destination. Because where Terrans went, they brought their friends with them.
“Also this comes with free installation of any additional accessories. Case replacements, addons, the works.”
This was all how Tchizak now found himself beating his small wings furiously to keep at the same eye level as the Terran opposite him, using a hand to control the soft light projector displaying the various accessories they sold. Gone were the days of dingy dangerous looking stores. Screens showing products to be purchased lined the walls, with one playing a music video from some hip new Kirken band. Everything was polished and provided a level of professional service.
For a fee of course.
“This won’t change Buddy’s internals, right? You’re not going to just try and replace him like all the other places?”
Tchizak gave another friendly head tilt. Terrans were on average 6ft of angry muscle bound ape, able to thrive on planets that would kill most Kirken. However he’d started to find them adorable. It was the same question every time, that same illogical idea that you can’t replace the machine friend they had bonded with.
What exactly defined the machine’s “life” differed between each person: some refused to replace any non critical part, preferring to keep even the most brittle and faded plastic casings. Others seemed fine as long as the motherboard or CPU wasn’t replaced. As if there was a special part of each droid that hosted the “soul”, but nobody could agree exactly what that was.
“Of course not! Mr “Buddy” will be the exact same machine. If you’re uncomfortable removing or replacing parts we can stick with external accessories.”
The Terran seemed happy with that reply, before responding, almost embarrassed.
“What about weapons…”
Of course he wanted weapons. Terrans loved taking harmless machines and making them dangerous for no apparent reason. He couldn’t tell why, but weapon attachments were their most popular selling item.
“Of course, we’ve got knife holsters in up to 6 blade configurations, chainsaw holsters and gun holders for most small arms weapon brands. All of which come with additional control modules for either autonomous or manual firing.”
“What about something… bigger.”
Tchizak took a moment to change the soft light display to show his most dangerous item.
“Claymore roomba is what you’re looking for. This attachment comes with one ornamental completely accurate Claymore.”
“Ornamental? Can I re-”
A single insectoid finger was shoved into the mouth of the Terran, shushing him instantly. While the deathworlder could have tore Tchizak limb from limb, the potential customer just looked confused.
“If you finish that sentence, I can no longer legally sell you this item.”
The Kirken took a moment to rummage around the brown satchel he was wearing, before fishing out a prewritten message from some very intelligent lawyers.
“Ptatch’s Droid Hospital would like to remind all customers that the Claymore roomba attachment is for ornamental use only, and the completely accurate and realistic design is only for Terran cultural reasons. The ornamental claymore can only be removed for cleaning purposes, and should not be replaced with a real item, as this breaks weapon trafficking laws. Ptatch’s Droid Hospital does not support the customer buying their own claymore and replacing it.”
Tchizak finished his legal spiel, the Terran seemingly understanding what he was getting at and giving a nod.
“Ok, I’ll take it!”
“Fantastic, just let me get the bill and we can start the work-”
The various screens in the sales office gave a loud high pitched tone as they all turned to a red colour, each screen showing the two words: “Emergency Broadcast”.
“Confused statement: But this is impossible!”
The room was a stereotypical lab. If you asked someone to picture in their mind a generic science lab, they would describe the room they were in: With test tubes, blinking machines, hazard signs and various pieces of equipment bubbling away with unknown liquids.
Inside stood four figures, all Scythens, three of the bioluminescent bundle of tentacles were sat on their hovering disks, two of the machines denoted with the standard scientist colours, one denoting the form of a police officer. All of them were hovering around a fourth Scythen, who was most definitely not hovering: Because they were dead, splattered along the floor as if torn in two.
“Explaining statement: This can’t happen. The room was locked from the inside, and to cause this damage…” The first scientist spoke in the mechanical voice that all Scythen’s did.
“Continuing statement: Would require an object to have negative mass, but be travelling faster than light!” The second scientist responded.
The police officer floated around, occasionally prodding something as they investigated the death, leaving the two scientists to talk amongst themselves.
“Concerned statement: We’re all alone out here on the ship. What could have killed them?”
“Scared statement: I don’t know, are we going to be fine?”
“Sexual tension: Don’t worry, I won’t let anything happen to you.”
During this time the police officer had finished looking around, instead deciding to focus on a random cleaning droid making its way through the room.
“Revealing statement: Who drew the smiley face on this droid? I need to see the video feed for the ship.”
In an instant the feed was brought up on one of the various screens, showing the corridors of the ship over the last few hours, fast forwarded through in a few moments.
“Exclamation: Stop! Right there! Enhance!”
The video footage was paused and the single frame enlarged. It showed a 6ft tall bipedal figure, two forward facing eyes, like some form of ape. The figure was running along the floor on all fours, only wearing a basic nondescript uniform of some kind
“Shocking statement: You have a Terran on the ship!”
Dr Johnathan Fletcher had jumped off the seat, the Terran making an angry gesture with his hand as he shouted at the TV screen. The room was small, standard crew quarters: a bed, a basic couch and some other creature comforts such as the TV attached to the wall. A TV that had been paused by the other figure in the room after the Terran’s outburst: the Sythen calling themselves Lena who was currently flashing the colours for confusion.
“Concerned question: What is wrong friend Johnathan?”
Johnathan shook his head, annoyed. It was supposed to be a fun movie night in the darkened room, to go watch some Scythen media. Lana had told him of a fun Scythen made horror movie. What he didn’t expect was to be insulted this deeply.
“Is this really how the Scythen see us… as some kind of… of… feral science goblin!”
“Clarifying statement: I don’t think anyone said ‘feral’. If it makes you feel better, it’s never the Terran’s fault”
Johnathan glared at Lana for a moment.
“Reminding statement: May I remind you that you created an unstable antimatter bomb on the ship?”
“That ended up leading to a breakthrough in energy generation!”
“Continuing point: You submerged sector A3 in dangerous acid.”
“That ended up creating a lubricant 17% more efficient than the current accepted formula!”
“Final point: You set fire to the kitchen.”
“Grilled cheese toasties don’t taste right when made using the synthesiser!”
Lana turned the colour of annoyance, deeply wishing they had a face so they could indulge in the Terran movement of ‘facepalming’
“Explaining statement: Friend Johnathan, I enjoy your company and your personality, but Terrans have a reputation they have earned. I have worked on this vessel for 49 years, during which before your employment there had been a total of 19 emergencies. Do you know how many there have been during your two years on this ship?”
Johnathan slowly began to rub the back of his neck as he realised where this was going.
“A few...”
“Answering statement: 471. I like you friend Johnathan, just sit down and enjoy the movie you feral science goblin.”
The movie had continued predictably. Other impossible murders took place, until the Scythen crew were able to capture the Terran using a pile of candy and a rock with eyes painted on it as bait. Just as Lana had said, in the end it turned out the captain of the ship had been the one to bring the Terran on board, due to some disagreement with a reduction in grant funding.
The end climax had involved the Terran creating a miniature blackhole to destroy the captain with: Created using nothing but a piece of string and a toaster. In the end the two main characters had started a relationship together, and the Terran had been humanely released onto a local farm which had plenty of room to run around in and lots of rocks to pack bond with.
Johnathan had to admit, Terran slander aside it had been an enjoyable B-movie horror flick. He stepped off the seat once more, giving a stretch as he stood up.
“Well this ‘feral science goblin’ is going to head off for the night. Thanks for inviting me over Lana, it was a lot of fun to-”
The TV gave a loud high pitched tone as the screen turned to a red colour, showing the two words: “Emergency Broadcast”.
Dr K Xavius sat at her desk, typing away on her Galnet connector late into the night. The room was unassuming: Digital whiteboards filled every wall, equations and design schematics filling each one. Tools neatly lay in their respective docking areas, hand written notes were delicately placed into orderly piles, overall the room looked like most others at the research facility.
The fact that a Hagorthian was the one sitting at the desk was an oddity and caused most new employees of the top secret Terran research facility a bit of whiplash. The Hagorthian’s were a vicious race, apex predators with a culture of warfare and combat. Reptilian, heavily armoured, deep black scales. Each three fingered hand and foot ended in vicious razor sharp claws. Four pitch black eyes lay above a large face-spanning jaw of giant needle like teeth.
In addition to this, the Hagorthian’s were one of the five main races of the Estorian empire, so seeing one here was a huge oddity. At a glance there was nothing special about Dr Xavius, apart from her rather short stature at only 7ft tall. However just mentioning her name was enough to make most people understand why she was here.
Her name was Dr Kov Xavius, and she had cured the god plague.
By Hagorthian standards she was a failure. Her species have an interesting quirk: They never stop growing. An infinite continued growth and regeneration lead into a culture of nearly infinite desire to feed and fight. It wasn’t uncommon for mature Hagorthian’s to reach the height of 10-15 ft of pure muscle, and the recorded height of the Emperor Uzb - the current ruler of the species - was over 30. While Dr Xavius when compared with most people would be considered a dangerous accumulation of claw and strength, compared with her species she was a runt. She had hit 7ft tall at a young age, then… just stopped.
Long ago she could have fixed this genetic defect, but to do so would have removed the second side effect, one she considered far more important than just being physically strong and vicious: her mind. Nothing was out of her understanding, her memory impeccable, complex ideas and concepts were child’s play.
She had left her homeplanet long ago in search of anything interesting to solve, leaving behind an almost guaranteed death as a runt. It was during this search that she had found out about the Terrans. A small article written in a science journal nobody read. ”The Exception”. It talked about the strange race of AI’s that broke Zarith’s law, and about a plague that ravaged their creators, a plague they had long been trying to fix.
Dr Xavius had assumed the entire thing would take a year to complete at most, like everything else she had put her mind to. It had taken 31 years. 31 years of study, of experimentation. It had been the best 31 years of her life. During this time Xavius had grown to love the Terrans. Not for any of the sentimental reasons anyone else did, but for the simple fact that in their insanity and chaos they had provided her with the greatest puzzle.
Then, it was over. Sure others would have been teary eyed over seeing reunions between human and Uplift, human and AI. For Dr Xavius it had been a disappointment. For those thirty years she had the greatest puzzle in her claws, and now it was gone. Sure the monetary compensation had been huge, not that she needed money in Terran conclave territory: her name alone was enough to get anything she required. Xavius secretly guessed that she could probably steal a military ship and drop an antimatter bomb on the most populated city on Earth, and get nothing more than a slap on the wrist for it.
No, what she wanted, what she needed was more puzzles. More impossible theories to be made possible. The Terrans were not the smartest species in the galaxy. But one thing that Terrans did have, was an almost psychotic aversion to the word “no”. Most species took the laws of the universe as fact and worked around them, while Terrans seemingly were offended by them.
This meant that this location was one of the few in the galaxy where exceptional amounts of money and resources were spent trying to break laws and ideals that everyone else had long ago determined to be immutable facts. Impossible challenges, impossible puzzles, with the resources to truly try and solve them.
It was everything that Dr K Xavius wanted and loved. Sure the Terrans were way too chatty and social for her tastes, but that was a small price to pay for the gift they gave her: something, anything able to challenge her mind.
Which is what she was doing in her office, late at night furiously typing away as the Galnet Viewer gave a loud high pitched tone, the screen turning a bright red and showing the two words: “Emergency Broadcast”.
Emergency Broadcast: Due to unforgivable actions taken by the Raha royal house, and the Estorian Empire’s unwillingness to bring those responsible for their crimes to justice, as of 71 NST, 6th of June at 17:00 the Terran Conclave is enacting section three of the Terran Alliance Agreement, the mutual defence declaration.
The Terran Alliance is now at war with the Estorian Empire.
[Wiki] - [Chapter Start] [First] - [Prev] - [Next]
submitted by SavingsSyllabub7788 to HFY [link] [comments]

2023.04.01 20:31 MissTummyacheGirly Long journey to diagnosis, pretty frustrated & traumatized, I have so many questions and don't even know where to begin...

Hi Gastroparesis! I've been lurking for a little while and finally decided to join because no one else in my life really understands what I'm going through and I'm really struggling with adapting. Really sorry in advance for the long post, but I feel like so far I haven't been able to connect with the right set(s) of ears to really feel heard and understood. **TW** I do mention my history with disordered eating/ED's in my second to last question at the end...
It's been a year and four months long (and counting) journey and I'm a little overwhelmed by the simultaneous lack of and plethora of information I've been getting. After reading a few of the posts on here I decided hey maybe joining a community of people who actually have firsthand experience might help, ya know?
It all started really I guess a little over a year ago (January '22) when I got COVID, bad, and had all the violent GI symptoms that were common with the strain that was going around at the time and I really thought nothing of it because I figured it is what it is. It took me many months to get my normal appetite back -- I think it might have been June or July before I really felt like I could even kinda eat "like normal" but noticed my bowels were just never quite the same and I was always, always super full and a little nauseated or heartburn-y after eating. I still just chalked it up to something I ate, or whatever. Before COVID I ate a mostly balanced diet, hadn't been drinking super heavily since the very beginning of the pandemic (very quickly realized what a bad habit it was and cut my alcohol intake to maybe 3-4 drinks a month), and all of my annual physical labwork was always perfectly normal according to my charts.
In mid-late Novembeearly December '22 I started experiencing worse and worse heartburn and nausea after eating, until finally the night of the 6th I was in so much pain and throwing up Pedialyte that I went to the ER, where my labs came back showing my lipase levels in the 1700's. I was diagnosed with acute pancreatitis and admitted, NPO, IV fluids only, and the admitting doc promised I'd get an MRI/MRCP and Ultrasound to rule out gallbladder issues. The next morning and following days, well, different story. I was assigned a hospitalist who was so convinced that she had to be right about a VERY unproven hunch she had that my pancreatitis was caused by my Wellbutrin, which I had been on for a while at this point, and had been tolerating extremely well, that she refused to approve an order for both the MRI/MRCP and the Ultrasound and started demanding that I have a Psych consult to switch my meds cold turkey. The GI PA who came in to see me was just as useless; she ordered an upper endoscopy to rule out an ulcer and said nothing about US or MRI. I ultimately won the battle with the hospitalist to refuse the Psych consult, stay on my meds, and get the Ultrasound the fourth day I was in the hospital, which of course showed nothing gallbladder or inflamation wise. At my follow up three weeks later with the GI (at the private practice the hospital contracts with, also something no one told me, and I didn't get a choice in the matter) they basically just shrugged and relented about ordering the MRI with MRCP, but told me "I don't really know what we're going to find at this point". Oh, and the first hospitalist's theory about the Wellbutrin? Basically 100% debunked by my primary care doc, two other docs I'm friends with (both residents in Internal Med), and a family friend who is an NP.
I should also add that I live 2.5 hours away from my entire family and support system, in an area where there really aren't choices for specialty care or really healthcare in general, and I had no one with me in the hospital or at appointments who could help me advocate for myself, especially when I was really sick and out of it.
I never really regained an appetite after coming home from the hospital, felt constantly nauseous and tired, and had extreme upper abdominal pain and very watery diarrhea any time I tried eating anything -- even eggs, white rice, that kinda stuff.
I had two more ER visits at the same hospital when things got really bad and I was even throwing up clear Pedialyte, a friend took me both times because we thought for sure it was a pancreatitis attack but both times my lipase levels came back completely normal. The final straw was in February when even the IV meds and fluids did nothing for my symptoms, ER tried to discharge me, and when we demanded a second opinion from the doc she yelled at me and said "this is the ER, what do you expect us to do". I'm still waiting on an apology from that hospital; their response has so far been that "the standard of care was appropriate in your case". So I guess the standard of care nowadays is to yell at patients.
The night after that horrible ER visit we finally went to the large teaching hospital in the same system as the smaller local hospital and my primary care doc. After a 7 hour wait in the waiting room, we finally got to see the doc who was much nicer about explaining that all they could do was treat my symptoms, but that if I was still sick after the first round of meds I should have been kept a few more hours for observation or even admitted, especially since I was not able to keep anything down. He even took great care to explain why Zofran wasn't helping me and was giving me violent headaches, and gave me Compazine, and Tylenol on top of the Torodol which also, did basically nothing for me. He also recommended that I follow up with one of the GI specialists at that hospital.
I was very lucky when I called (and kept pushing) to make an appointment and was able to get one within a few weeks (2/24). The GI doc I ended up seeing has listed that he specializes in pancreas stuff so I figured I would be in good hands. At that appointment with him he not only validated that my previous care had been extremely bad and (on the DL) basically in so many words called some of the prior docs lazy, he ordered an endoscopic ultrasound to really rule out gallbladder issues (apparently you can have sludge that isn't visible on CT/MRI/regular US?) and also remarked that the symptoms I had been having even before my first attack of acute pancreatitis sounded an awful lot like Gastroparesis and that his suspicion was that that actually was what was happening. It was the first time anyone had even considered anything like it and he ordered a gastric emptying study as well.
Getting the appointments for the tests was an absolute nightmare, the hospital system wanted to try and tell me the earliest they could do either of them was Mid May or Early June and I said absolutely not, not way, I can't eat anything and I can't live like this for that long. They put a message back to my doc and he said yep, these are urgent, and I managed to get appointments for within the month. Being pushy persistent fortunately is one of my strong suits when I have all my wits about me!
I had my EUS/ERCP on 3/13 and as my new GI suspected, it came back not showing anything. He gave me the gastroparesis diet handouts and told me that once I could, you know, tolerate anything besides just Pedialyte/Gatorade/Sprite/broth (and by this point I could only sometimes tolerate the occasional ice cream/Cream of Wheat), that I should strictly stick to it until we had the results of the Gastric Emptying study and we'd go from there.
My Gastric Emptying was on 3/22. Finishing the breakfast they gave me (good old eggs & toast) was a super struggle and my stomach hurt the entire time, I was extremely nauseous but gritted my teeth thru it because I had fought really hard to get this appointment and I didn't want to have to wait for another one to start over again. Within 20 minutes of leaving the hospital I was able to login to my patient portal and see the results: Delayed Gastric Emptying. At 2 hours i was at about 30% (normal is 40% or more) and at 4 hours I was at around 70% (normal is 90% or more). I confirmed with my GI doc's nurse that I need to stay on the GP diet and be seen by the "Motility Clinic"...but I have to wait for them to call me and they're scheduling out into the summer months at this point. One of my biggest gripes is the way the healthcare system I'm in functions...everything is "you have to wait for us to call you". There isn't another healthcare system in my area that has as many or even the kind of specialists I need (I also see a neurologist for chronic migraines that are very, very well controlled) and anywhere else is 2+ hours away, which is just unrealistic for me to do especially if I were to have a problem and needed to get to the hospital.
I'm so relieved that I finally got into the right hands with a doc who actually considered the possibility of this and was able to rule it out and has a plan(ish) for moving forward, but I'm also so angry and traumatized that I was dismissed so many times and for so long. I see a therapist about it regularly, but I still have so much anger at the docs who mistreated me and the healthcare system in general. Things shouldn't have to be this way. This entire experience has been so exhausting and frustrating and traumatizing and disempowering and...ugh. I can't even think of any more words to describe. that we know it's GP I have the diet guidelines, I have Compazine tablets for nausea, I have the Sea Bands, I have "safe" flavors of Gatorade and Pedialyte and Ensure that I can tolerate...but what TF else do I do??? My boss has been super nice about letting me work from home, I only really have to go in for meetings and one or two other days a week but I struggle to make it through the day without feeling absolutely wiped out. I'm 32 years old and I can't go for a walk, can't do errands by myself because I feel dizzy and exhausted, and I'm in bed by like 7:30 PM every single night and usually have to take a nap at some point in the day too. I guess my questions right off the bat are:
1) How do you guys get enough calories/nutrients/etc. in a day? All my GI said was "strict Gastroparesis diet" and right now I know what I'm getting by on isn't nearly enough. Last weekend I kinda graduated to peanut butter toast but only one piece and then for the rest of the day I need to be liquids only because I'm so f***ing full.
2) What do y'all do in terms of regulating your BM's? Right now I fluctuate between watery diarrhea and week-long constipation and I'm terrified of taking anything because I don't want to mess my tummy up any worse than it already is.
3) Ditto for heartburn -- I notice that I get it when I have anything that's not a clear liquid like Ensure, peanut butter, crackers, toast, ice cream (I know it's not really on the GP diet and I "should" only have low-fat, but sometimes the Favorite Day brand Cotton Candy ice cream from Target is all I can stomach mentally).
4) Anyone here have any kind of history with ED's and find that this is a complete mindf***? I'm talking to my therapist about it a little, but since she's not super experienced in treating them she can only do so much and also, I feel like no one really grasps how upsetting it is to experience this simultaneous lack of control while also feeling a supreme sense of control over what's going into one's body.
5) Did anyone else here have any experiences with pancreatitis on top of their GP? COVID? My GI is pretty convinced that this is probably a post-viral Long Covid case, but the pancreatitis attack still remains a complete mystery. As of right now we're considering it idiopathic (i.e., no known cause), but I have a feeling that somehow it's all related.
Thank you so much to the mods and whoever decided to start this little community in the first place. I really look forward to learning a lot from all of you and connecting and, with a grain of salt, can't wait to see what's next...
submitted by MissTummyacheGirly to Gastroparesis [link] [comments]

2023.04.01 20:12 SidyCZ1 「First/Second/Third/Fourth/Fifth/Sixth Symphony」

Stand:「Six Symphonies」
Appearance : An 8ft tall male looking with fashion from 1900s and big black wings and armor on his cheeks
User : Charlus "Choir Kaisner
Type : Humanoid

Name reference : Six Symphonies by Tchaikovsky
Stats : Stand without ability usage
Power : *B*
Speed : *S* (fast as an average car)
Range : *D*
Persistance : *D*
Accuracy : *D*
Potential : *A*

Stats : With ability usage
Power : *N/N*
Speed : *S* (Instant)
Range : *E*
Persistance : *S* (Permanent unless wakness found)
Accuracy : *N/N* (an areal effect)
Potential: *A*

Ability : Over all : The abilities depend on the name Choir summons it with .
The ability changes the area around Choir to a landscape which changes depending on the name he summons the stand with hence why the stands name upwards is so weird. However the stand can still be used without its ability. Even though Choir summons the landscape he has no control over them and in all cannot do anything but watch with the ońly exception being the fifth symphony. However each landscape has a weakness that makes the landscape go back to normal. With the ability usage very tolling o nthe stamina of Choir
And here is all the landscapes Symphony can do depending on the name you summon it with.
-I will talk about you as the victim/victims the stand is used on-
First Symphony - Changes the landscape to a Western Cowboy city with very smart and sentient furniture from the houses having legs and being very agressive.
Weakness- If you burn down the mayors building the landscape goes back to normal.
Second Symphony - Changes the landscape to a huge cornmaze that has an infestation with 2-3m bugs. When the landscape changes the bugs crawl out of the ground at one random point of the maze and then they start going through the maze because they smell a delicious meal in middle of it
Weakness - Find the exit / Kill the queen bug that is somewhere underground brithing the bugs (she is guarded by the biggest bug she has given birth to)
Third Symphony - Changes the landscape to a huge colosseum where you are restrained not to move no matter what you do until it is your turn to fight with the highly skilled and strong barbarians as Choir watches on in Caesars place.
Weakness - Win the tournament
Fourth Symphony - Changes the landscape to a huge jungle with extremely dangerous animals in the bushes trying to find you.
Weakness - Find the temple and steal the mini statue of the Godfathers bride giving life to the whole jungle
Fifth Symphony - Changes the landscape to a mine full of extremely pretty and expensive gems that are sending out a reflection of nearly unnoticable light that temps you to grab or touch them this is near impossible hard to resist however when you do actually touch them the lights get so bright you can not see for a moment this gives a moment for Choir to get the first strike and start battling against you.
Weakness - Do not touch the crystals for 2 minutes and 42 seconds / Kill Choir
Sixth Symphony - The landscape changes to a courtroom with each victim isnide being teleported to their own one with the case in question being the one you hate the most as the one you sued. In order to get out of here you have to justify why you hate this someone so much to the judge without any help from lawyers because there aren't any. when it is your nemesises turn they have to justify all the reasons you said as being righteous with the looser dying.
Weakness - Win.
submitted by SidyCZ1 to fanStands [link] [comments]

2023.04.01 20:04 MadeUAcctButIEatedIt Day games for UK supporters

Greetings to all royal subjects across the pond! (Enjoy it while you can, Jamaica...) This year marks the first Opening Day of the Carolean era... OK, not a lot of monarchists on the sub, but it's something...
For those of us watching from the Old World, here are all this season's fixtures with the first pitch scheduled before 9pm GMT.
Add one hour for BST and two hours for continental Europe.
Date Time (GMT) Opposition Venue
Sat, 1 Apr 18:15 St Louis A
Sun, 2 Apr 18:15 St Louis A
Thu, 6 Apr 18:10 Kansas City A
Sun, 9 Apr 20:07 LA Angels A
Sat, 15 Apr 19:07 Tampa Bay H
Sun, 16 Apr 17:37 Tampa Bay H
Sat, 22 Apr 17:05 NY Yankees A
Sun, 23 Apr 17:35 NY Yankees A
Wed, 26 Apr 17:07 Chi White Sox H
Sat, 29 Apr 19:07 Seattle H
Sun, 30 Apr 17:37 Seattle H
Sun, 7 May 17:35 Pittsburgh A
Wed, 10 May 20:05 Philadelphia A
Sat, 13 May 19:07 Atlanta H
Sun, 14 May 17:37 Atlanta H
Sat, 20 May 19:07 Baltimore H
Sun, 21 May 17:37 Baltimore H
Thu, 25 May 17:10 Tampa Bay A
Sat, 27 May 18:10 Minnesota A
Sun, 28 May 18:10 Minnesota A
Thu, 1 June 17:07 Milwaukee H
Sat, 3 June 20:10 NY Mets A
Sun, 4 June 17:40 NY Mets A
Sat, 10 June 19:07 Minnesota H
Sun, 11 June 17:37 Minnesota H
Thu, 15 June 17:05 Baltimore A
Sat, 17 June 20:05 Texas A
Sun, 18 June 18:35 Texas A
Wed, 21 June 16:10 Miami A
Sat, 24 June 20:07 Oakland H
Sun, 25 June 17:37 Oakland H
Sat, 1 July 19:07 Boston H
Sun, 2 July 17:37 Boston H
Sat, 8 July 17:10 Detroit A
Sun, 9 July 17:40 Detroit A
Sat, 15 July 19:07 Arizona H
Sun, 16 July 17:37 Arizona H
Thu, 20 July 17:07 San Diego H
Sat, 22 July 20:10 Seattle A
Sun, 23 July 20:10 Seattle A
Wed, 26 July 20:10 LA Dodgers A
Sat, 29 July 19:07 LA Angels H
Sun, 30 July 16:05 LA Angels H
Thu, 3 Aug 19:07 Baltimore H
Sat, 5 Aug 20:10 Boston A
Sun, 6 Aug 17:35 Boston A
Thu, 10 Aug 17:10 Cleveland A
Sat, 12 Aug 19:07 Chi Cubs H
Sun, 13 Aug 17:37 Chi Cubs H
Sun, 20 Aug 17:40 Cinncinnati A
Sat, 26 Aug 19:07 Cleveland H
Sun, 27 Aug 17:37 Cleveland H
Wed, 30 Aug 19:07 Washington H
Sun, 3 Sept 19:10 Colorado A
Mon, 4 Sept 20:07 Oakland A
Wed, 6 Sept 19:37 Oakland A
Sat, 9 Sept 19:07 Kansas City H
Sun, 10 Sept 17:37 Kansas City H
Sat, 16 Sept 19:07 Boston H
Sun, 17 Sept 17:37 Boston H
Sat, 23 Sept 20:10 Tampa Bay A
Sun, 24 Sept 17:10 Tampa Bay A
Sat, 30 Sept 19:07 Tampa Bay H
Sun, 1 Oct 19:07 Tampa Bay H
All fixtures are subject to change for the requirements of television.
submitted by MadeUAcctButIEatedIt to Torontobluejays [link] [comments]

2023.04.01 20:02 weluvmusic Beatport Top 100 Tech House April 2023

Artist: VA Title: Beatport Top 100 Tech House April 2023 Genre: Tech House Release Date: 2023-04-01 Quality: FLAC
Tracklist: 1. Westend, Noizu – Push To Start (feat. No/Me) (Original Mix) (5:31) 2. MK – Rhyme Dust (Extended) (5:30) 3. Audio Bullys, Michael Bibi, KinAhau – Different Side (Original Mix) (5:32) 4. Joshwa – Bass Go Boom (Extended) (6:28) 5. Green Velvet, Chris Lake – Deceiver (VIP) (Extended Mix) (6:28) 6. Vintage Culture, Meca, Bhaskar, The Vic – Tina (Extended) (5:34) 7. Joshwa – Magalenha (Extended Mix) (6:30) 8. Joshwa – Supersonic (Extended) (6:35) 9. Mau P – Gimme That Bounce (Original Mix) (5:21) 10. El Chuape, Hugel, Ryan Arnold – Pa Lante (Extended Mix) (4:21) 11. Bruno Furlan – Bongoloco (Extended) (4:48) 12. Kim English, Schak – Moving All Around (Jumpin’) (John Summit Remix) (5:33) 13. Wax Motif, Riordan – La Samba (Original Mix) (4:27) 14. Jerome Robins – You’re Not Alone (Sinner & James Remix) (6:09) 15. HUGEL – Como Shakira (Extended Mix) (4:53) 16. Bootie Brown, Tame Impala, Gorillaz – New Gold (feat. Tame Impala and Bootie Brown) (Dom Dolla Remix Extended) (6:03) 17. Martin Ikin – Oscill8 (Extended Mix) (5:16) 18. Volac – Energy (Extended Mix) (5:04) 19. Kevin McKay – Work (Extended Mix) (5:48) 20. TECH IT DEEP – Maria Maria (Extended Mix) (6:09) 21. Ryan Nichols – Insane (Extended Mix) (5:27) 22. Ragie Ban – My Bank (Original Mix) (6:16) 23. Lil Wayne, SIDEPIECE – A Milli (SIDEPIECE Extended Mix) (3:30) 24. Biscits – House All The Time (Extended Mix) (5:16) 25. Mau P – Drugs From Amsterdam (Original Mix) (5:23) 26. DOUG! – Renegade 2.1 (Original Mix) (4:15) 27. Nausica – Tomalo (Extended Mix) (6:15) 28. The Martinez Brothers, Tokischa – Kilo (Beltran Remix) (7:04) 29. Ama – Can’t Get You Out Of My Head (Extended Mix) (6:08) 30. Champagne Kenny – Splash Out (Extended Mix) (5:17) 31. Shift K3Y, J. Worra – All The Girls (Extended Mix) (5:05) 32. Franky Rizardo – Bloom (Extended Mix) (6:05) 33. Ky William – Bilingual (Extended Mix) (5:34) 34. VLTRA (IT) – I Entah (Extended Mix) (5:57) 35. Shouse – (still) WON’T4GETU (Original Mix) (6:14) 36. Kamino – Call On Me (Extended Mix) (5:45) 37. ESSEL – Lennon (Extended Mix) (5:17) 38. Des & Del – Like This (Original Mix) (5:56) 39. Eddie Thoneick – Mind Control (Extended Mix) (4:38) 40. Mene – No Me Impolta (Original Mix) (5:58) 41. HUGEL – Marianela (Que Pasa) (Extended Mix) (4:07) 42. Andruss – Desert Flute (Extended Mix) (5:38) 43. Gorgon City – Rumblah (Extended Mix) (6:24) 44. Beltran (BR) – Smack Yo’ (Original Mix) (5:06) 45. DJ Snake, Wade, Nooran Sisters – Guddi Riddim (Extended Mix) (4:18) 46. Dom Dolla, Clementine Douglas – Miracle Maker (Extended Mix) (6:04) 47. Kyle Walker – Someone Like You (Extended Mix) (5:50) 48. Wasabi – Just Be Good ( Extended mix ) (Original Mix) (4:23) 49. Dario Nunez, Alex Now (ES) – Work It Out (Extended Mix) (4:24) 50. Twolate – Baila – (Extended Mix) (5:46) 51. James Hype – Helicopter (Extended Mix) (5:48) 52. BLOND:ISH, Nfasis, Hugel – Tra Tra (Extended Mix) (5:21) 53. Martin Ikin, Joshwa – Take Me (Extended Mix) (5:12) 54. Gorgon City – Sidewindah (Extended Mix) (5:34) 55. Green Velvet, Mihalis Safras – DEEPFAKE (Original Mix) (5:13) 56. Raffa FL – Ritmo (HUGEL Extended Edit) (5:34) 57. Damelo – How We Do It (Original Mix) (4:49) 58. Chris Lake, Aatig – In The Yuma (feat. Aatig) (Extended Mix) (6:06) 59. R3WIRE, Needs No Sleep, Kxne – Cyclone (Extended Mix) (5:19) 60. kofla – Taketake (Original Mix) (6:03) 61. Torren Foot, Azealia Banks – New Bottega (Extended Mix) (6:10) 62. Julio Navas – Raw (Tony Romera Extended Mix) (5:00) 63. Waitz – Deeper Down (Original Mix) (6:15) 64. Sllash & Doppe, Thomas Newson – Some Chants (Extended Mix) (6:06) 65. kofla – Mas Duro (Original Mix) (5:33) 66. Catz ‘n Dogz – Shine (Original Mix) (6:32) 67. Matt Sassari – Give It To Me (Full Vocal Mix – Extended) (5:39) 68. Rafi – Pay (Extended Mix) (6:46) 69. Endor – Mantra (Original Mix) (4:57) 70. Sosa UK – Superlicious (Extended Mix) (5:53) 71. FISHER (OZ) – Yeah The Girls (feat. MERYLL) (Extended Mix) (6:21) 72. Twenty Six – Stan (Extended Mix) (5:01) 73. Mau P – Drugs From Amsterdam (Armand Van Helden Remix) (4:27) 74. Mahony, Wheats – ID3 (Original Mix) (6:43) 75. Dominica, Felix Leiter, Ango Tamarin – Gotta Let You Go (feat. Dominica) (Extended Mix) (6:54) 76. Kormak – Give It To Me (Original Mix) (5:18) 77. Cla$$ & JCult, Viot – The Joint (Original Mix) (6:12) 78. Max Styler – Wanna Dance (Extended Mix) (4:40) 79. Roger Garcia – Oye Como Suena (Extended Version) (4:40) 80. André Salmon – Kurosang (Extended Mix) (5:16) 81. Dennis Cruz – Lloraras (7am Mix) (6:33) 82. Detlef – Indigo (Original Mix) (7:11) 83. Murphy’s Law (UK) – Waistline (Extended Mix) (6:02) 84. LOVRA – Rhymorator (Original Mix) (4:09) 85. RICH (ITA) – No Respondo (Original Mix) (6:50) 86. John Summit – La Danza (Extended Mix) (5:39) 87. Sam Supplier – DANCE ON MY OWN (Original Mix) (2:34) 88. Panna (BR) – Caliente (Original Mix) (6:36) 89. RSquared – Dig (Original Mix) (6:04) 90. NuKey – Rattler (Extended Mix) (4:21) 91. Reelow – Handz Up (Original Mix) (7:41) 92. Reblok – Slim Shady (Original Mix) (4:34) 93. Tony Romera – Pitch Thing (Extended Mix) (5:06) 94. Nestor Neven – West Coast (Original Mix) (5:18) 95. Guy Gerber – Bocat (Michael Bibi Remix) (6:07) 96. Yolanda Be Cool – Baseline Happiness (Original Mix) (5:58) 97. Felipe Fella, cesco. – All My Dogs (Original Mix) (5:00) 98. BLR, Robbie Rise – Lipstick feat. Robbie Rise (Extended Mix) (5:56) 99. Sydney Blu – Creepin in the Shadow (Original Mix) (6:13) 100. Andruss – Agáchalo (Extended) (5:26)
submitted by weluvmusic to u/weluvmusic [link] [comments]

2023.04.01 19:53 AffectionateWait5575 Report on travelling in Japan with Peanut Allergy

Hello, I'm just back from a 10-day trip to Tokyo, Kyoto and Osaka. I got a lot of great advice here so I thought I'd share my experience and tips re travelling with a nut allergy.
Situation: My husband is allergic to peanuts only, but avoids all nuts in case they are mixed/contaminated. Before we left he bought a card to print up and self-laminate that stated (in Japanese, obviously) that he was allergic to all nuts. We showed this card in restaurants and to the concierge whenever we made a reservation. He also learned how to say "I am allergic to peanuts" and in Japanese.
General takeaway: If you avoid street food, you can feel quite safe with a peanut allergy in Japan, first of all because peanuts aren't super-standard in the food, but also because the staff in most restaurants are very conscientious and will go right to the chef to find out if the food is safe.
*If he could do it again, he would just print up a peanut allergy card rather than an all nuts card, because the "all nuts" seemed to confuse people and we felt we were turned away from more places than we would have been otherwise. Many people asked us about sesame and/or soya nuts after they read the card. Simpler would be better.
*Ask about your allergy BEFORE you get in line at a restaurant. We found this out the hard way after waiting 90 minutes once and 30 minutes another time before being turned away (slow learners).
*We did a (great!) Ramen tour with Tokyo Ramen Tours; beforehand, we were assured that most ramen is nut-free and they double-checked wherever we went. There's a specific type of ramen that can include peanuts - it's called "tantanmen" (a ramen derived from Chinese dan dan noodles). Avoid this, obviously. None of the many ramen restaurants we visited after that tour had peanuts or turned us away.
*Skip any Conveyer Belt Sushi restaurant or buffet restaurant. We were turned away from a conveyer belt resto on our first day and it makes sense given the range of food passing in front of you. Same issue with buffets. We avoided the (drool-worthy) department store takeaways for the same reason.
*We were also turned away from a famous Udon restaurant (Dontonbori Imai Honten) and a non-descript sushi restaurant in the busy Dontonbori tourist area of Osaka. We ate Udon and sushi elsewhere so it was particular to these restaurants.
*Yakiniku restaurants where you grill your own meat MAY be okay but the one we went to in Ginza said they did have peanuts as garnish and maybe in some sauces. They gave us meat with salt only and no sauce (it was still fantastic), and since you use your own grill we didn't worry about cross-contamination.
*We worried some Tempura might be cooked in peanut oil, but the fancy places use cottonseed oil and the others use vegetable oils like canola. I'd still ask, but we had zero problems.
*My husband avoids sweets, baked goods or ice cream so we had no experience asking about those; obviously if you are travelling with kids you will want to check that out!
*We looked up the ingredients for 551 Horai's famous pork buns, and they did not contain nuts. I ate them and would say they were nut-free, but my husband ended up not trying them.
*Bars (especially those with cover charges) often brought out little bowls of snacks, sometimes including nuts. We just waved them away if they had visible nuts, and if no nuts were apparent, we left it on the table (or I ate it), but he didn't risk it.
*We used Google Translate's photo feature to scan menus and look up ingredients on packaged food. We also used an app (Payke) that lets you scan a barcode and see translated product descriptions.
*No one gave us a hard time or acted like it was a pain to check with the kitchen. Often they would go to great lengths to be sure (sometimes it took a bit of time), which we really appreciated. One place (Katsukura Shinjuku Takashimaya) had a big book of recipes/allergens to refer to, but even then they still asked the kitchen. In the rare cases where they said they couldn't serve us, they were very apologetic and nice.
I hope this is helpful -- my main conclusion is that a peanut allergy shouldn't prevent you from visiting Japan. We ate a TON of food of every popular Japanese style in a wide range of restaurants, and we felt safer than in some U.S. or Canadian cities where cooking with peanuts is way more common. We had a fantastic trip and I hope you do too!
submitted by AffectionateWait5575 to JapanTravel [link] [comments]

2023.04.01 19:50 NedFriarson49 What are the odds Bill forces Chris Ryan and Sean Fennessey to do a Rewatchables on this before he retires?

What are the odds Bill forces Chris Ryan and Sean Fennessey to do a Rewatchables on this before he retires? submitted by NedFriarson49 to billsimmons [link] [comments]

2023.04.01 19:47 Lutiscious Oh yes!

Oh yes! submitted by Lutiscious to teenagersbuthot [link] [comments]

2023.04.01 19:45 tree32432156 25M California 05/05-19/05

Hi, used ChatGPT for a plan but upon redditor feedback i have revised it. It is now as follows:

5-May-2023 -- Fly to LA and hire a car.
6-May-2023 -- Get sim card, sleeping bag. Chill, beaches and food
7-May-2023 -- LA Museums and BHills
8-May-2023 -- Drive to Yosemite (stop by Mammoth Mountain)
9-May-2023 -- Yosemite
10-May-2023 -- Yosemite
11-May-2023 -- Yosemite
12-May-2023 -- Lake Tahoe
13-May-2023 -- Sacramento?
14-May-2023 -- Napa?
15-May-2023 -- SF airport to leave car and BART back
16-May-2023 -- SF (Alcatraz, Golden Gate, North Beach, Lands End)
17-May-2023 -- SF (Fisherman's Wharf, bike Golden Gate Bridge, ride cable car)
18-May-2023 -- SF (Chill, thrift and souvenirs if need)
19-May-2023 -- Fly back

I want to explore a bit of the cities but also see some of the National Parks and do a bit hiking.
I'm trying to do it quite frugally. Will try not to eat out too much and probably won't smoke.
Planning on packing quite summery for the city and some sturdier shoes, pants and jumpers/hoodies for the national park.
Looking for someone to share the experience with have, have a natter and split the car rental lol
Many thanks.
submitted by tree32432156 to travelpartners [link] [comments]

2023.04.01 19:43 tree32432156 25M California 05/05-19/05

Hi, used ChatGPT for a plan but upon redditor feedback i have revised it. It is now as follows:

5-May-2023 -- Fly to LA and hire a car.
6-May-2023 -- Get sim card, sleeping bag. Chill, beaches and food
7-May-2023 -- LA Museums and BHills
8-May-2023 -- Drive to Yosemite (stop by Mammoth Mountain)
9-May-2023 -- Yosemite
10-May-2023 -- Yosemite
11-May-2023 -- Yosemite
12-May-2023 -- Lake Tahoe
13-May-2023 -- Sacramento?
14-May-2023 -- Napa?
15-May-2023 -- SF airport to leave car and BART back
16-May-2023 -- SF (Alcatraz, Golden Gate, North Beach, Lands End)
17-May-2023 -- SF (Fisherman's Wharf, bike Golden Gate Bridge, ride cable car)
18-May-2023 -- SF (Chill, thrift and souvenirs if need)
19-May-2023 -- Fly back

I want to explore a bit of the cities but also see some of the National Parks and do a bit hiking.
I'm trying to do it quite frugally. Will try not to eat out too much and probably won't smoke.
Planning on packing quite summery for the city and some sturdier shoes, pants and jumpers/hoodies for the national park.
Looking for someone to share the experience with have, have a natter and split the car rental lol
Many thanks.
submitted by tree32432156 to travelbuddies [link] [comments]

2023.04.01 19:42 dannnosos Skiing at Solitude Mt. Resort, approx. 40min SE of Salt Lake City, UT

Skiing at Solitude Mt. Resort, approx. 40min SE of Salt Lake City, UT submitted by dannnosos to youtubelivechannels [link] [comments]

2023.04.01 19:38 otterland This recipe for Jewish rye is addictive!

This recipe for Jewish rye is addictive! submitted by otterland to Baking [link] [comments]

2023.04.01 19:37 ThePoliticalLibrary Books about workers, labor, the lower-classes, and left-wing politics in the United States and Canada (Books that are free to borrow and read online on the Internet Archive): Part 2

Disclaimer: The Internet Archive is currently undergoing litigation to determine the legality of its book lending program that is being challenged by major publishers. Impending legal action may render this list obsolete for the purpose of borrowing these books from the Internet Archive. To learn more, search up Hachette v. Internet Archive.
The format of this list previously took the form of a post with a chain of comments continuing the list due to character limits. This list is now divided into separate posts (which I believe would be easier to update and search) indicated as Part 1, Part 2, and so on.
The lending library of the Internet Archive allows you to renew your checkout immediately after the time for borrowing has elapsed, whether it's borrowable for 1 hour or 14 days. This selection of books will be updated. I recommend to those interested to check this post once a week for updates.
This list has exceeded the character limit for this post. For the other parts of this list, see:
Part 1: /Social_Democracy/comments/128sx7n/books_about_workers_labor_the_lowerclasses_and/
Part 2: You are here.
Part 3: /Social_Democracy/comments/128t4wz/books_about_workers_labor_the_lowerclasses_and/
Morris Hillquit - History of Socialism in the United States (Fifth Revised and Enlarged Edition) (1910) (Public domain)
Morris Hillquit - Loose Leaves from a Busy Life (1934) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Hugh D. Hindman - Child Labor: An American History (2002) (Borrowable for 14 days)
John Hinshaw, Paul Le Blanc - U.S. Labor in the Twentieth Century: Studies in Working-Class Struggles and Insurgency (2000) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Susan Eleanor Hirsch (author) - After the Strike: A Century of Labor Struggle at Pullman (2003) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Dirk Hoerder - "Struggle a Hard Battle": Essays on Working-Class Immigrants (1986) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Michael K. Honey - Southern Labor and Black Civil Rights: Organizing Memphis Workers (1993) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Michael Keith Honey - Black Workers Remember: An Oral History of Segregation, Unionism, and the Freedom Struggle (1999) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Michael K. Honey (author) - Going Down Jericho Road: The Memphis Strike, Martin Luther King's Last Campaign (2007) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Roger Horowitz - "Negro and White, Unite and Fight!": A Social History of Industrial Unionism in Meatpacking, 1930-90 (1997) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Victor Howard - "We Were the Salt of the Earth!": A Narrative of the On-to-Ottawa Trek and the Regina Riot (1985) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Hosea Hudson - Black Worker in the Deep South: A Personal Record (1991) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Horace Huntley, David Montgomery (editors) - Black Workers' Struggle for Equality in Birmingham (2004) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Janet Irons - Testing the New Deal: The General Textile Strike of 1934 in the American South (2000) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Andrew Jackson, Mark P. Thomas (authors) - Work and Labour in Canada: Critical Issues (2017) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Stuart Marshall Jamieson - Labor Unionism in American Agriculture (1945) (Public domain)
Vernon H. Jensen - Heritage of Conflict: Labor Relations in the Nonferrous Metals Industry up to 1930 (1950) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Edward P. Johanningsmeier - Forging American Communism: The Life of William Z. Foster (1994) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Bernard K. Johnpoll - Pacifist's Progress: Norman Thomas and the Decline of American Socialism (1970) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Bernard K. Johnpoll, Lillian Johnpoll - The Impossible Dream: The Rise and Demise of the American Left (1981) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Bernard K. Johnpoll, Harvey Klehr - Biographical Dictionary of the American Left (1986) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Christopher H. Johnson - Maurice Sugar: Law, Labor, and the Left in Detroit, 1912-1950 (1988) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Mother Jones - Autobiography of Mother Jones (1925) (Public domain)
Matthew Josephson - Sidney Hillman: Statesman of American Labor (1952) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Maurice Jourdane - The Struggle for the Health and Legal Protection of Farm Workers: El Cortico (2004) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Max M. Kampelman - The Communist Party vs. the C.I.O.: A Study in Power Politics (1957) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Marc Karson - American Labor Unions and Politics, 1900-1918 (1958) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Daniel Katz - All Together Different: Yiddish Socialists, Garment Workers, and the Labor Roots of Multiculturalism (2011) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Daniel Katz, Richard A. Greenwald (editors) - Labor Rising: The Past and Future of Working People in America (2012) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Stuart Bruce Kaufman - Samuel Gompers and the Origins of the American Federation of Labor, 1848-1896 (1973) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Stuart Bruce Kaufman - A Vision of Unity: The History of the Bakery and Confectionery Workers International Union (1986) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Stuart Bruce Kaufman - Challenge & Change: The History of the Tobacco Workers International Union (1986) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Stuart B. Kaufman - The Samuel Gompers Papers: Volume 1: The Making of a Union Leader, 1850-86 (1986) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Stuart B. Kaufman - The Samuel Gompers Papers: Volume 2: The Early Years of the American Federation of Labor, 1887-90 (1987) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Stuart B. Kaufman, Peter J. Albert - The Samuel Gompers Papers: Volume 3: Unrest and Depression, 1891-94 (1989) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Stuart B. Kaufman, Peter J. Albert, Grace Palladino - The Samuel Gompers Papers: Volume 4: A National Labor Movement Takes Shape, 1895-98 (1991) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Stuart B. Kaufman, Peter J. Albert, Grace Palladino - The Samuel Gompers Papers: Volume 5: An Expanding Movement at the Turn of the Century, 1898-1902 (1996) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Stuart B. Kaufman, Peter J. Albert, Grace Palladino - The Samuel Gompers Papers: Volume 6: The American Federation of Labor and the Rise of Progressivism, 1902-6 (1997) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Gregory S. Kealey, Bryan D. Palmer - Dreaming of What Might Be: The Knights of Labor in Ontario, 1880-1900 (1982) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Gregory S. Kealey, Peter Warrian (editors) - Essays in Canadian Working Class History (1976) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Linda Kealey - Enlisting Women for the Cause: Women, Labour, and the Left in Canada, 1890-1920 (1998) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Hartmut Keil, John B. Jentz - German Workers in Chicago: A Documentary History of Working-Class Culture from 1850 to World War I (1988) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Harry Kelber (author) - My 70 Years in the Labor Movement (2006) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Peter Kellman (author) - Divided We Fall: The Story of the Paperworkers' Union and the Future of Labor (2004) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
James J. Kenneally - Women and American Trade Unions (1981) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Susan Estabrook Kennedy - If All We Did Was To Weep At Home: A History of White Working-Class Women in America (1979) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Alexander Keyssar - Out of Work: The First Century of Unemployment in Massachusetts (1986) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Howard Kimeldorf - Battling for American Labor: Wobblies, Craft Workers, and the Making of the Union Movement (1999) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Martin Luther King Jr., Michael K. Honey - "All Labor Has Dignity" (2011) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Ira Kipnis - The American Socialist Movement, 1897-1912 (1952) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Harvey Klehr - The Heyday of American Communism: The Depression Decade (1984) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Harvey Klehr, John Earl Haynes, Kyrill M. Anderson - The Soviet World of American Communism (1998) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Harvey Klehr, John Earl Haynes, Fridrikh Igorevich Firsov - The Secret World of American Communism (1995) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Jeffrey D. Kleiman - Strike!: How the Furniture Workers Strike of 1911 Changed Grand Rapids (2006) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Joyce L. Kornbluh (editor) - Rebel Voices: An IWW Anthology (2011) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Robert Rodgers Korstad (author) - Civil Rights Unionism: Tobacco Workers and the Struggle for Democracy in the Mid-Twentieth-Century South (2003) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Philip Korth - Minneapolis Teamsters Strike of 1934 (1995) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Philip A. Korth, Margaret R. Beegle - I Remember Like Today: The Auto-Lite Strike of 1934 (1988) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Aileen S. Kraditor - "Jimmy Higgins": The Mental World of the American Rank-and-File Communist, 1930-1958 (1988) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Henry Kraus - Heroes of Unwritten Story: The UAW, 1934-39 (1993) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Clifford M. Kuhn - Contesting the New South Order: The 1914-1915 Strike at Atlanta's Fulton Mills (2001) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Josiah Bartlett Lambert (author) - "If the Workers Took a Nation": The Right to Strike and American Political Development (2005) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Eric Larson - Jobs with Justice: 25 Years, 25 Voices (2013) (Borrowable for 14 days)
John H. M. Laslett - Labor and the Left: A Study of Socialist and Radical Influences in the American Labor Movement, 1881-1924 (1970) (Borrowable for 14 days)
John H. M. Laslett, Seymour Martin Lipset - Failure of a Dream?: Essays in the History of American Socialism (Revised Edition) (1984) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Bruce Laurie - Working People of Philadelphia, 1800-1850 (1980) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Bruce Laurie - Artisans into Workers: Labor in Nineteenth-Century America (1989) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Paul Le Blanc - A Short History of the U.S. Working Class: From Colonial Times to the Twenty-first Century (1999) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Elaine Leeder (author) - The Gentle General: Rosa Pesotta, Anarchist and Labor Organizer (1993) (Borrowable for 14 days)
John C. Leggett - Class, Race, and Labor: Working-Class Consciousness in Detroit (1968) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Sidney Lens - Left, Right & Center: Conflicting Forces in American Labor (1949) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Sidney Lens - The Labor Wars: From the Molly Maguires to the Sitdowns (1973) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Sidney Lens - Unrepentant Radical: An American Activist's Account of Five Turbulent Decades (1980) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Les Leopold - The Man Who Hated Work and Loved Labor: The Life and Times of Tony Mazzocchi (2007) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Harvey A. Levenstein - Labor Organizations in the United States and Mexico: A History of Their Relations (1971) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Harvey A. Levenstein - Communism, Anticommunism, and the CIO (1981) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Edward Levinson - Labor on the March (1995) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Nelson Lichtenstein - Walter Reuther: The Most Dangerous Man in Detroit (1995) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Nelson Lichtenstein - State of the Union: A Century of American Labor (2002) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Lawrence M. Lipin - Producers, Proletarians, and Politicians: Workers and Party Politics in Evansville and New Albany Indiana, 1850-87 (1994) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
H. A. Logan - Trade Unions in Canada: Their Development and Functioning (1948) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Steven Henry Lopez (author) - Reorganizing the Rust Belt: An Inside Study of the American Labor Movement (2004) (Borrowable for 14 days)
James J. Lorence - Organizing the Unemployed: Community and Union Activists in the Industrial Heartland (1996) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Edward C. Lorenz (author) - Defining Global Justice: The History of U.S. International Labor Standards Policy (2001) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Lewis L. Lorwin - The American Federation of Labor: History, Policies, and Prospects (1933) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Miriam Ching Yoon Louie (author) - Sweatshop Warriors: Immigrant Women Workers Take On the Global Factory (2001) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Jay Lovestone - The Government-Strikebreaker: A Study of the Role of the Government in the Recent Industrial Crisis (1923) (Public domain)
Beatrice Lumpkin - "Always Bring a Crowd!": The Story of Frank Lumpkin, Steelworker (1999) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Laurel Sefton MacDowell (author) - 'Remember Kirkland Lake': The History and Effects of the Kirkland Lake Gold Miners' Strike, 1941-42 (1983) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Laurel Sefton MacDowell, Ian Radforth (editors) - Canadian Working-Class History: Selected Readings (Third Edition; 2006) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Charles A. Madison - American Labor Leaders: Personalities and Forces in the Labor Movement (Second, Enlarged Edition) (1950) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Richard Magat - Unlikely Partners: Philanthropic Foundations and the Labor Movement (1999) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Bernard Mandel - Labor: Free and Slave: Workingmen and the Anti-Slavery Movement in the United States (1955) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Bernard Mandel - Samuel Gompers: A Biography (1963) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Gerald Markowitz, David Rosner - "Slaves of the Depression": Workers' Letters About Life on the Job (1987) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Frank Marquart - An Auto Worker's Journal: The UAW from Crusade to One-Party Union (1975) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Philip L. Martin (author) - Promise Unfulfilled: Unions, Immigration and the Farm Workers (2003) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Lucy Randolph Mason (author) - To Win These Rights: A Personal Story of the CIO in the South (1952) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
James J. Matles, James Higgins - Them and Us: Struggles of a Rank-and-File Union (1974) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Joseph A. McCartin - Collision Course: Ronald Reagan, the Air Traffic Controllers, and the Strike that Changed America (2011) (Borrowable for 14 days)
LaRue McCormick - Activist in the Radical Movement, 1930-1960, the International Labor Defense, the Communist Party (1980) (Transcript)
Robert S. McElvaine - Down & Out in the Great Depression: Letters from the Forgotten Man (1983) (Borrowable for 14 days)
George S. McGovern, Leonard F. Guttridge - The Great Coalfield War (1972) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Doris B. McLaughlin - Michigan Labor: A Brief History from 1818 to the Present (1970) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Melton Alonza McLaurin - Paternalism and Protest: Southern Cotton Mill Workers and Organized Labor, 1875-1905 (1971) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Donald L. McMurry - The Great Burlington Strike of 1888: A Case History in Labor Relations (1956) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Donald L. McMurry - Coxey's Army: A Study of the Industrial Army Movement of 1894 (1968) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Tony Michels (author) - A Fire in Their Hearts: Yiddish Socialists in New York (2005) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Dione Miles - Something in Common: An IWW Bibliography (1986) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Ruth Milkman - Women, Work and Protest: A Century of US Women's Labor History (1985) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Ruth Milkman - Farewell to the Factory: Auto Workers in the Late Twentieth Century (1997) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Ruth Milkman (editor) - Organizing Immigrants: The Challenge for Unions in Contemporary California (2000) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Ruth Milkman (author) - L.A. Story: Immigrant Workers and the Future of the U.S. Labor Movement (2006) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Ruth Milkman, Kim Voss (editors) - Rebuilding Labor: Organizing and Organizers in the New Union Movement (2004) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Sally M. Miller - Victor Berger and the Promise of Constructive Socialism, 1910-1920 (1973) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Sally M. Miller - From Prairie to Prison: The Life of Social Activist Kate Richards O'Hare (1993) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Timothy J. Minchin : What Do We Need a Union For?: The TWUA in the South, 1945-1955 (1997) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Timothy J. Minchin (author) - Fighting Against the Odds: A History of Southern Labor Since World War II (2005) (Borrowable for 14 days)
William A. Mirola - Redeeming Time: Protestantism and Chicago's Eight-Hour Movement, 1866-1912 (2015) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Ronald L. Mize, Alicia C. S. Swords (authors) - Consuming Mexican Labor: From the Bracero Program to NAFTA (2011) (Borrowable for 14 days)
David Montgomery - Beyond Equality: Labor and the Radical Republicans, 1862-1872 (1967) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
David Montgomery - The Fall of the House of Labor: The Workplace, the State, and American Labor Activism, 1865-1925 (1987) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Kim Moody - An Injury to All: The Decline of American Unionism (1988) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Paul D. Moreno (author) - Black Americans and Organized Labor: A New History (2006) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
H. Wayne Morgan - Eugene V. Debs: Socialist for President (1962) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
James Naylor - The Fate of Labour Socialism: The Co-operative Commonwealth Federation and the Dream of a Working-Class Future (2016) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Ruth Needleman (author) - Black Freedom Fighters in Steel: The Struggle for Democratic Unionism (2003) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Bruce C. Nelson - Beyond the Martyrs: A Social History of Chicago's Anarchists, 1870-1900 (1988) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Daniel Nelson - Farm and Factory: Workers in the Midwest, 1880-1990 (1995) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Andrew Neufeld, Andrew Parnaby - The IWA in Canada: The Life and Times of an Industrial Union (2000) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Maurice F. Neufeld, Naiel J. Leab, Dorothy Swanson - American Working Class History: A Representative Bibliography (1983) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Peter E. Newell - The Impossibilists: A Brief Profile of the Socialist Party of Canada (2008) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Katherine S. Newman (author) - Chutes and Ladders: Navigating the Low-Wage Labor Market (2006) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Philip Yale Nicholson (author) - Labor's Story in the United States (2004) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Kathleen Banks Nutter - The Necessity of Organization: Mary Kenney O'Sullivan and Trade Unionism for Women, 1892-1912 (2000) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Harvey O'Connor - History of Oil Workers Intl. Union (CIO) (1950) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Harvey O'Connor - Revolution in Seattle: A Memoir (1964) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Jessie Lloyd O'Connor, Harvey O'Connor, Susan M. Bowler - Harvey and Jessie: A Couple of Radicals (1988) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Richard Jules Oestreicher - Solidarity and Fragmentation: Working People and Class Consciousness in Detroit, 1875-1900 (1986) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Brigid O'Farrell, Joyce L. Kornbluh (authors) - Rocking the Boat: Union Women's Voices, 1915-1975 (1996) (Borrowable for 14 days)
James Oneal - The Workers in American History (Fourth Edition, Revised and Enlarged) (1921) (Public domain)
James Oneal - A History of the Amalgamated Ladies' Garment Cutters' Union, Local 10, Affiliated with The International Ladies' Garment Workers' Union (1927) (Public domain)
James Oneal, G. A. Werner - American Communism: A Critical Analysis of its Origins, Development and Programs (New and Revised Edition) (1947) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Robert W. Ozanne - The Labor Movement in Wisconsin: A History (1984) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Kris Paap (author) - Working Construction: Why White Working-Class Men Put Themselves-and the Labor Movement-in Harm's Way (2006) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Nell Irvin Painter - The Narrative of Hosea Hudson: His Life as a Negro Communist in the South (1979) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Bryan D. Palmer - A Communist Life: Jack Scott and the Canadian Workers Movement, 1927-1985 (1988) (Borrowable for 14 days)
David Palmer - Organizing the Shipyards: Union Strategy in Three Northeast Ports, 1933-1945 (1998) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Leo Panitch, Donald Swartz (authors) - From Consent to Coercion: The Assault on Trade Union Freedoms (Third Edition; 2003) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Robert D. Parmet - The Master of Seventh Avenue: David Dubinsky and the American Labor Movement (2005) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Karen Pastorello - A Power among Them: Bessie Abramowitz Hillman and the Making of the Amalgamated Clothing Workers of America (2008) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Brad A. Paul (author) - Rebels of the New South: The Socialist Party in Dixie, 1892-1920 (1999) (Dissertation)
Henry Pelling - American Labor (1960) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Norman Penner - The Canadian Left: A Critical Analysis (1977) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Norman Penner - Canadian Communism: The Stalin Years and Beyond (1988) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Selig Perlman - A History of Trade Unionism in the United States (1922) (Public domain)
Selig Perlman, Philip Taft - History of Labor in the United States, 1896-1932: Volume IV: Labor Movements (1935) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Rosa Pesotta (author), John Nicholas Beffel (editor) - Bread Upon the Waters (1987) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Craig Phelan - William Green: Biography of a Labor Leader (1989) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Paul A. Phillips - No Power Greater: A Century of Labor in British Columbia (1967) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Terence V. Powderly, Harry J. Carman, Henry David, Paul N. Guthrie - The Path I Trod: The Autobiography of Terence V. Powderly (1940) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Norma Fain Pratt - Morris Hillquit: A Political History of an American Jewish Socialist (1979) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Art Preis (author) - Labor's Giant Step: Twenty Years of the CIO (1972) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
William Preston Jr. - Aliens and Dissenters: Federal Suppression of Radicals, 1903-1933 (Second Edition) (1994) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Marco G. Prouty (author) - César Chávez, The Catholic Bishops, and the Farmworkers' Struggle for Social Justice (2006) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Fran Quigley - If We can Win Here: The New Front Lines of the Labor Movement (2015) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Howard H. Quint - The Forging of American Socialism: Origins of the Modern Movement (1964) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Peter J. Rachleff - Black Labor in Richmond (1989) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Peter Rachleff - Hard-Pressed in the Heartland: The Hormel Strike and the Future of the Labor Movement (1993) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Joseph G. Rayback - A History of American Labor (Expanded and Updated) (1966) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Louis S. Reed - The Labor Philosophy of Samuel Gompers (1930) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Merl E. Reed, Leslie S. Hough, Gary M. Fink - Southern Workers and Their Unions, 1880-1975: Selected Papers, The Second Southern Labor History Conference, 1978 (1981) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Carl Reeve - The Life and Times of Daniel De Leon (1971) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Charles M. Rehmus, Doris B. McLaughlin, Frederick H. Nesbitt - Labor and American Politics: A Book of Readings (Revised Edition) (1978) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Adam D. Reich - With God on Our Side: The Struggle for Workers' Rights in a Catholic Hospital (2012) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Patrick Renshaw - The Wobblies: The Story of the IWW and Syndicalism in the United States (New, Updated Edition) (1999) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Chris Rhomberg - The Broken Table: The Detroit Newspaper Strike and the State of American Labor (2012) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Lawrence Richards - Union-Free America: Workers and Antiunion Culture (2008) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Yevette Richards - Maida Springer: Pan-Africanist and International Labor Leader (2000) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Al Richmond - A Long View from the Left: Memoirs of an American Revolutionary (1972) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Angel Quintero Rivera - Workers' Struggle in Puerto Rico: A Documentary History (1976) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Martin Robin - Radical Politics and Canadian Labour, 1880-1930 (1968) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Donald B. Robinson - Spotlight on a Union: The Story of the United Hatters, Cap and Millinery Workers International Union (1948) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Seth Rockman (author) - Scraping By: Wage Labor, Slavery, and Survival in Early Baltimore (2009) (Borrowable for 14 days)
David R. Roediger, Philip S. Foner - Our Own Time: A History of American Labor and the Working Day (1989) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Jarod Roll (author) - Spirit of Rebellion: Labor and Religion in the New Cotton South (2010) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Troy Rondinone (author) - The Great Industrial War: Framing Class Conflict in the Media, 1865-1950 (2010) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Tracy Roof (author) - American Labor, Congress, and the Welfare State, 1935-2010 (2011) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Franklin Rosemont - Joe Hill: The IWW & the Making of a Revolutionary Workingclass Counterculture (Second Edition) (2015) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Robert A. Rosenstone - Romantic Revolutionary: A Biography of John Reed (1975) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Robert J. S. Ross (author) - Slaves to Fashion: Poverty and Abuse in the New Sweatshops (2004) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Philip F. Rubio (author) - There's Always Work at the Post Office: African American Postal Workers and the Fight for Jobs, Justice, and Equality (2010) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Deborah Rudacille - Roots of Steel: Boom and Bust in an American Mill Town (2010) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Gene Ruffini (author) - Harry Van Arsdale Jr.: Labor's Champion (2003) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
James G. Ryan - Earl Browder: The Failure of American Communism (1997) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Shelley Sallee (author) - The Whiteness of Child Labor Reform in the New South (2004) (Borrowable for 14 days)
submitted by ThePoliticalLibrary to Social_Democracy [link] [comments]

2023.04.01 19:31 ThePoliticalLibrary Books about workers, labor, the lower-classes, and left-wing politics in the United States and Canada (Books that are free to borrow and read online on the Internet Archive): Part 1

Disclaimer: The Internet Archive is currently undergoing litigation to determine the legality of its book lending program that is being challenged by major publishers. Impending legal action may render this list obsolete for the purpose of borrowing these books from the Internet Archive. To learn more, search up Hachette v. Internet Archive.
The format of this list previously took the form of a post with a chain of comments continuing the list due to character limits. This list is now divided into separate posts (which I believe would be easier to update and search) indicated as Part 1, Part 2, and so on.
The lending library of the Internet Archive allows you to renew your checkout immediately after the time for borrowing has elapsed, whether it's borrowable for 1 hour or 14 days. This selection of books will be updated. I recommend to those interested to check this post once a week for updates. This list has exceeded the character limit for this post. For the other parts of this list, see:
Part 1: You are here.
Part 2: /Social_Democracy/comments/128t39y/books_about_workers_labor_the_lowerclasses_and/
Part 3: /Social_Democracy/comments/128t4wz/books_about_workers_labor_the_lowerclasses_and/
Louis Adamic (author) - Dynamite: The Story of Class Violence in America (Revised Edition) (1934) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Peter Afrasiabi - Burning Bridges: America's 20-Year Crusade to Deport Labor Leader Harry Bridges (2016) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Peter J. Albert, Grace Palladino - The Samuel Gompers Papers: Volume 8: Progress and Reaction in the Age of Reform, 1909-13 (2001) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Peter J. Albert, Grace Palladino - The Samuel Gompers Papers: Volume 9: The American Federation of Labor at the Height of Progressivism, 1913-17 (2003) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Peter J. Albert, Grace Palladino - The Samuel Gompers Papers: Volume 10: The American Federation of Labor and the Great War, 1917-18 (2007) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Robert J. Alexander - The Right Opposition: The Lovestoneites and the International Communist Opposition of the 1930s (1981) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Amalgamated Clothing Workers of America - The Clothing Workers of Chicago, 1910-1922 (1922) (Public domain)
Thomas G. Andrews - Killing for Coal: America's Deadliest Labor War (2008) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Ian Angus - Canadian Bolsheviks: The Early Years of the Communist Party of Canada (Second Edition) (2004) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Steven K. Ashby, C. J. Hawking (authors) - Staley: The Fight for a New American Labor Movement (2009) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Robert Asher, Ronald Edsforth (editors) - Autowork (1995) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Robert Asher, Charles Stephenson (editors) - Labor Divided: Race and Ethnicity in United States Labor Struggles, 1835-1960 (1990) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Aleine Austin - The Labor Story: A Popular History of American Labor, 1786-1949 (1949) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Paul Avrich - Anarchist Voices: An Oral History of Anarchism in America (1995) (Borrowable for 14 days)
James R. Barrett - William Z. Foster and the Tragedy of American Radicalism (1999) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Philip Bart - Highlights of a Fighting History: 60 Years of the Communist Party, USA (1979) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Beth Tompkins Bates - Pullman Porters and the Rise of Protest Politics in Black America, 1925-1945 (2001) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Earl R. Beckner - A History of Labor Legislation in Illinois (1929) (Shared by publisher)
Thomas Becnel - Labor, Church, and the Sugar Establishment: Louisiana, 1887-1976 (1980) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Henry F. Bedford - Socialism and the Workers in Massachusetts, 1886-1912 (1966) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Henry F. Bedford - Their Lives and Numbers: The Condition of Working People in Massachusetts, 1870-1900 (1995) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Daniel E. Bender, Richard A. Greenwald (editors) - Sweatshop USA: The American Sweatshop in Historical and Global Perspective (2003) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Daniel E. Bender (author) - Sweated Work, Weak Bodies: Anti-Sweatshop Campaigns and Languages of Labor (2004) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Leigh David Benin - The New Labor Radicalism and New York City's Garment Industry: Progressive Labor Insurgents in the 1960s (2000) (Borrowable for 14 days)
David Bensman - The Practice of Solidarity: American Hat Finishers in the Nineteenth Century (1985) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Irving Bernstein - The Lean Years: A History of the American Worker, 1920-1933 (1960) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Irving Bernstein - The Turbulent Years: A History of the American Worker, 1933-1941 (2010) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Samuel Bernstein - The First International in America (1962) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Perry K. Blatz (author) - Democratic Miners: Work and Labor Relations in the Anthracite Coal Industry, 1875-1925 (1994) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Mary H. Blewett - Surviving Hard Times: The Working People of Lowell (1982) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Mary H. Blewett - Men, Women, and Work: Class, Gender, and Protest in the New England Shoe Industry, 1780-1910 (1988) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Mary H. Blewett - The Last Generation: Work and Life in the Textile Mills of Lowell, Massachusetts, 1910-1960 (1990) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Mary H. Blewett - We Will Rise in Our Might: Workingwomen's Voices from Nineteenth-Century New England (1991) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Mary H. Blewett - Constant Turmoil: The Politics of Industrial Life in Nineteenth-Century New England (2000) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Ella Reeve Bloor - We Are Many: An Autobiography by Ella Reeve Bloor (1940) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Kim Bobo (author) - Wage Theft in America: Why Millions of Working Americans Are Not Getting Paid-And What We Can Do About It (2009) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Phillip Bonosky - Brother Bill McKie: Building the Union at Ford (2000) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Vaughn Davis Bornet - Labor Politics in a Democratic Republic: Moderation, Division, and Disruption in the Presidential Election of 1928 (1964) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Richard O. Boyer, Herbert M. Morais - Labor's Untold Story (1988) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Kevin Boyle - The UAW and the Heyday of American Liberalism, 1945-1968 (1995) (Borrowable for 14 days)
David Brauer - Nellie Stone Johnson: The Life of an Activist (2000) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Jeremy Brecher - Strike! (Revised, Expanded, and Updated) (2020) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Aaron Brenner, Benjamin Day, Immanuel Ness - The Encyclopedia of Strikes in American History (2009) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Paul Frederick Brissenden - The I. W. W.: A Study of American Syndicalism (1920) (Public domain)
David Brody - Steelworkers in America: The Nonunion Era (1960) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
David Brody - Labor in Crisis: The Steel Strike of 1919 (1987) (Borrowable for 14 days)
John Graham Brooks - American Syndicalism: The I. W. W. (1913) (Public domain)
Thomas R. Brooks - Toil and Trouble: A History of American Labor (Second Edition, Revised and Enlarged) (1971) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
John Brophy - A Miner's Life (1964) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Edwin L. Brown, Colin J. Davis (editors) - It Is Union and Liberty: Alabama Coal Miners and the UMW (1999) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Lee Brown, Robert L. Allen - Strong in the Struggle: My Life as a Black Labor Activist (2001) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Henry J. Browne - The Catholic Church and the Knights of Labor (1949) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
David Brundage - The Making of Western Labor Radicalism: Denver's Organized Workers, 1878-1905 (1994) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Peter H. Buckingham - Rebel against Injustice: The Life of Frank P. O'Hare (1996) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Mari Jo Buhle, Paul Buhle, Dan Georgakas - Encyclopedia of the American Left (Second Edition) (1998) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Paul Buhle, Alan Dawley (editors) - Working for Democracy: American Workers from the Revolution to the Present (1985) (Borrowable for 14 days)
W. F. Burns - The Pullman Boycott: A Complete History of the Great R. R. Strike (1894) (Public domain)
Christina Burr - Spreading the Light: Work and Labour Reform in Late-Ninteenth-Century Toronto (1999) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
James P. Cannon - The History of American Trotskyism, 1928-1938: Report of a Participant (2002) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Milton Cantor - Black Labor in America (1970) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Milton Cantor - The Divided Left: American Radicalism, 1900-1975 (1978) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Heath W. Carter - Union Made: Working People and the Rise of Social Christianity in Chicago (2015) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Kenneth M. Casebeer - American Labor Struggles and Law Histories (Second Edition) (2017) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Norman Caulfield - NAFTA and Labor in North America (2010) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Ralph Chaplin - Wobbly: The Rough-and-Tumble Story of an American Radical (1948) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Eric Thomas Chester (author) - True Mission: Socialists and the Labor Party Question in the U.S. (2004) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Daniel J. Clark (author) - Like Night & Day: Unionization in a Southern Mill Town (1997) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Paul F. Clark, Peter Gottlieb, Donald Kennedy - Forging a Union of Steel: Philip Murray, SWOC, and the United Steelworkers (1987) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Thomas Ralph Clark (author) - Defending Rights: Law, Labor Politics, and the State in California, 1890-1925 (2002) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Lizabeth Cohen - Making a New Deal: Industrial Workers in Chicago, 1919-1939 (2008) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Sanford Cohen - Labor in the United States (Fifth Edition) (1979) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Jeffrey W. Coker - Confronting American Labor: The New Left Dilemma (2002) (Borrowable for 14 days)
John R. Commons et al. - History of Labour in the United States: Volume I (1918) (Public domain)
Joseph R. Conlin - The American Radical Press, 1880-1960: Volume I (1974) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Peter Cole - Wobblies on the Waterfront: Interracial Unionism in Progressive-Era Philadelphia (2007) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Peter Cole - Ben Fletcher: The Life and Times of a Black Wobbly (2021) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
McAlister Coleman - Eugene V. Debs: A Man Unafraid (1930) (Borrowable for 14 days)
McAlister Coleman - Men and Coal (1943) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Patricia A. Cooper - Once a Cigar Maker: Men, Women, and Work Culture in American Cigar Factories, 1900-1919 (1987) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Cynthia J. Cranford, Judy Fudge, Eric Tucker, Leah F. Vosko (authors) - Self-Employed Workers Organize: Law, Policy, and Unions (2005) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Ira B. Cross (author) - A History of the Labor Movement in California (1935) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Cletus E. Daniel - Bitter Harvest: A History of California Farmworkers, 1870-1941 (1981) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Clete Daniel - Culture of Misfortune: An Interpretive History of Textile Unionism in the United States (2001) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Max D. Danish - The World of David Dubinsky (1957) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Taylor E. Dark - The Unions and the Democrats: An Enduring Alliance (1999) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Eldorous L. Dayton - Walter Reuther: Autocrat of the Bargaining Table (1958) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Len De Caux - Labor Radical: From the Wobblies to CIO: A Personal History (1970) (Borrowable for 14 days)
C. L. Dellums - International President of the Brotherhood of Sleeping Car Porters and Civil Rights Leader (1973) (Transcript)
Milton Derber, Edwin Young - Labor and the New Deal (1957) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Milton Derber - The American Idea of Industrial Democracy, 1865-1965 (1970) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Milton Derber - Labor in Illinois: The Affluent Years, 1945-80 (1989) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Ben F. DesRoches (author) - The Union That Changed My Life Forever: Local 1005 United Steelworkers of America, Hamilton, Ontario (2003) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Ileen A. DeVault (author) - United Apart: Gender and the Rise of Craft Unionism (2004) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Victor G. Devinatz - High-Tech Betrayal: Working and Organizing on the Shop Floor (1999) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Farrell Dobbs - Teamster Rebellion (1972) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Farrell Dobbs - Teamster Power (1973) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Farrell Dobbs - Teamster Politics (1975) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Farrell Dobbs - Teamster Bureaucracy (1977) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Theodore Draper - The Roots of American Communism (1957) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Theodore Draper - American Communism and Soviet Russia: The Formative Period (1960) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Philip Dray - There is Power in a Union: The Epic Story of Labor in America (2010) (Borrowable for 14 days)
David Dubinsky, A. H. Raskin - David Dubinsky: A Life With Labor (1977) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Melvyn Dubofsky - When Workers Organize: New York City in the Progressive Era (1968) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Melvyn Dubofsky - American Labor Since the New Deal (1971) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Melvyn Dubofsky - We Shall Be All: A History of the Industrial Workers of the World (1973) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Melvyn Dubofsky -'Big Bill' Haywood (1987) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Melvyn Dubofsky, Foster Rhea Dulles - Labor in America: A History (Seventh Edition) (2004) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Melvyn Dubofsky, Joseph A. McCartin (editors)- American Labor: A Documentary Collection (2004) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Melvyn Dubofsky, Warren Van Tine - John L. Lewis: A Biography (Abridged Edition) (1986) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Melvyn Dubofsky, Warren Van Tine - Labor Leaders in America (1987) (Borrowable for 14 days)
John Gregory Dunne (author) - Delano: The Story of the California Grape Strike (2008) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Robert W. Dunne - The Americanization of Labor: The Employers' Offensive Against the Trade Unions (1927) (Public domain)
Donald Drew Egbert, Stow Persons - Socialism and American Life: Volume 1 (1952) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Donald Drew Egbert, Stow Persons - Socialism and American Life: Volume 2: Bibliography: Descriptive and Critical (1952) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Barbara Ehrenreich - Nickel and Dimed: On (Not) Getting By In America (2001) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Melech Epstein - Jewish Labor in U. S. A.: An Industrial, Political and Cultural History of the Jewish Labor Movement, 1882-1914 (1969) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Suzan Erem (author) - Labor Pains: Inside America's New Union Movement (2001) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Harold U. Faulkner, Mark Starr - Labor in America (New Ediition) (1955) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Dale Fetherling - Mother Jones, The Miners' Angel: A Portrait (1974) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Rosemary Feurer (author) - Radical Unionism in the Midwest, 1900-1950 (2006) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Ronald L. Filippelli - Labor Conflict in the United States: An Encyclopedia (1990) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Ronald L. Filippelli. Mark McColloch - Cold War in the Working Class: The Rise and Decline of the United Electrical Workers (1995) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Nathan Fine - Labor and Farmer Parties in the United States, 1828-1928 (1928) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Gary M. Fink - Labor's Search for Political Order: The Political Behavior of the Missouri Labor Movement (1973) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Gary M. Fink - Labor Unions (1977) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Gary M. Fink - Biographical Dictionary of American Labor (1984) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Gary M. Fink - The Fulton Bag and Cotton Mills Strike of 1914-1915: Espionage, Labor Conflict, and New South Industrial Relations (1993) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Gary M. Fink, Merl E. Reed - Essays in Southern Labor History: Selected Papers, Southern Labor History Conference, 1976 (1977) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Gary M. Fink, Merl E. Reed - Race, Class, and Community in Southern Labor History (1994) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Leon Fink - Workingmen's Democracy: The Knights of Labor and American Politics (1983) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Leon Fink, Brian Greenberg - Upheaval in the Quiet Zone: A History of Hospital Workers' Union, Local 1199 (1989) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Harry Fleischman - Norman Thomas: A Biography: 1884-1968 (1969) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Elizabeth Gurley Flynn - The Rebel Girl: An Autobiography: My First Life (1906-1926) (1973) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Albert Fried - Socialism in America: From the Shakers to the Third International: A Documentary History (1970) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Franklin Folsom - Impatient Armies of the Poor: The Story of Collective Action of the Unemployed, 1808-1942 (1991) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Moe Foner, Dan North - Not for Bread Alone: A Memoir (2002) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Philip S. Foner - History of the Labor Movement in the United States: Volume I: From Colonial Times to the Founding of the American Federation of Labor (1947) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Philip S. Foner - The Fur and Leather Workers Union: A Story of Dramatic Struggles and Schievements (1950) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Philip S. Foner - History of the Labor Movement in the United States: Volume II: From the Founding of the American Federation of Labor to the Emergence of American Imperialism (1955) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Philip S. Foner - History of the Labor Movement in the United States: Volume III: The Policies and Practices of the American Federation of Labor, 1900-1909 (1964) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Philip S. Foner - History of the Labor Movement in the United States: Volume IV: The Industrial Workers of the World, 1905-1917 (1965) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Philip S. Foner - The Bolshevik Revolution: Its Impact on American Radicals, Liberals, and Labor: A Documentary Study (1967) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Philip S. Foner - American Socialism and Black Americans: From the Age of Jackson to World War II (1977) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Philip S. Foner - The Great Labor Uprising of 1877 (1977) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Philip S. Foner - Women and the American Labor Movement: From the First Trade Unions to the Present (1979) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Philip S. Foner - Fellow Workers and Friends: I.W.W. Free-Speech Fights as Told by Participants (1981) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Philip S. Foner - Organized Labor and the Black Worker, 1619-1981 (Second Edition) (1981) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Philip S. Foner - History of the Labor Movement in the United States: Volume VI: On the Eve of America's Entrance into World War I, 1915-1916 (1982) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Philip S. Foner - Mother Jones Speaks: Collected Writings and Speeches (1983) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Philip S. Foner - History of the Labor Movement in the United States: Volume VIII: Postwar Struggles, 1918-1920 (1988) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Philip S. Foner - U.S. Labor and the Vietnam War (1989) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Philip S. Foner - History of the Labor Movement in the United States: Volume IX: The T.U.E.L. to the End of the Gompers Era (1991) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Philip S. Foner, Brewster Chamberlin - Friedrich A. Sorge's Labor Movement in the United States: A History of the American Working Class from Colonial Times to 1890 (1977) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Philip S. Foner, Ronald L. Lewis - Black Workers: A Documentary History from Colonial Times to the Present (1989) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Ken Fones-Wolf - Trade Union Gospel: Christianity and Labor in Industrial Philadelphia, 1865-1915 (1989) (Borrowable for 14 days)
William Z. Foster - American Trade Unionism: Principles and Organization, Strategy and Tactics (1947) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Charlie Fox - Fighting Back: The Politics of the Unemployed in Victoria in the Great Depression (2000) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Mary Harrita Fox - Peter E. Dietz, Labor Priest (1953) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Ruth A. Frager, Carmela Patrias (authors) - Discounted Labour: Women Workers in Canada, 1870-1939 (2005) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Peter L. Francia (author) - The Future of Organized Labor in American Politics (2006) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Dana Frank - Purchasing Power: Consumer Organizing, Gender, and the Seattle Labor Movement, 1919-1929 (1994) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Steven Fraser - Labor Will Rule: Sidney Hillman and the Rise of American Labor (1991) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Chris Friday - Organizing Asian American Labor: The Pacific Coast Canned-Salmon Industry, 1870-1942 (1994) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Ruth Frow - Edmund Frow (Eddie), 1906-1997: The Making of an Activist (1999) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Walter Galenson - The United Brotherhood of Carpenters: The First Hundred Years (1983) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Walter Galenson - The American Labor Movement, 1955-1995 (1996) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Jérôme Gautié, John Schmitt (editors) - Low-Wage Work in the Wealthy World (2010) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Miles Galvin - The Organized Labor Movement in Puerto Rico (1979) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
John S. Gambs - The Decline of the I. W. W. (1932) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Joseph Gerteis (author) - Class and the Color Line: Interracial Class Coalition in the Knights of Labor and the Populist Movement (2007) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Silvia Giagnoni - Fields of Resistance: The Struggle of Florida's Farmworkers for Justice (2011) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Sam Gindin - The Canadian Auto Workers: The Birth and Transformation of a Union (1995) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Ray Ginger - The Bending Cross: A Biography of Eugene Victor Debs (1949) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Louis Goldblatt - Working Class Leader in the ILWU, 1935-1977: Volume I (1980) (Transcript)
Louis Goldblatt - Working Class Leader in the ILWU, 1935-1977: Volume II (1980) (Transcript)
Steve Golin (author) - The Fragile Bridge: Paterson Silk Strike, 1913 (1988) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Steve Golin (author) - The Newark Teacher Strikes: Hopes on the Line (2002) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Juan Gómez-Quiñones - Mexican American Labor, 1790-1990 (1994) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Samuel Gompers - Seventy Years of Life and Labor: An Autobiography (1925) (Public domain)
Samuel Gompers - Seventy Years of Life and Labor: An Autobiography: Volume Two (1925) (Public domain)
James R. Green - Grass-Roots Socialism: Radical Movements in the Southwest, 1895-1943 (1978) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
David Goutor (author) - Guarding the Gates: The Canadian Labour Movement and Immigration, 1872-1934 (2007) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
James Green - The Devil Is Here in These Hills: West Virginia's Coal Miners and Their Battle for Freedom (2015) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Julie Greene - Pure and Simple Politics: The American Federation of Labor and Political Activism, 1881-1917 (1998) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Steven Greenhouse (author) - Big Squeeze: Tough Times for the American Worker (2009) (Borrowable for 14 days)
J. David Greenstone - Labor in American Politics (1977) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Gerlad N. Grob - Workers and Utopia: A Study of Ideological Conflict in the American Labor Movement, 1865-1900 (1961) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Carol Groneman, Mary Beth Norton (editors) - "To Toil the Livelong Day": America's Women at Work, 1780-1980 (1987) (Borrowable for 14 days)
James A. Gross (author) - Workers' Rights as Human Rights (2003) (Borrowable for 14 days)
James A. Gross (author) - A Shameful Business: The Case for Human Rights in the American Workplace (2010) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Jonathan Philip Grossman - William Sylvis, Pioneer of American Labor: A Study of the Labor Movement During the Era of the Civil War (1945) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Frank L. Grubbs - The Struggle for Labor Loyalty: Gompers, the A. F. of L., and the Pacifists, 1917-1920 (1968) (Shared by publisher)
Daniel Guérin - 100 Years of Labor in the USA (1979) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Fred Halstead - Out Now!: A Participant's Account of the American Movement Against the Vietnam War (1978) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Hilton E. Hanna, Joseph Belsky - Picket and the Pen: The "Pat" Gorman Story (1960) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
J. B. S. Hardman, Maurice F. Neufeld - The House of Labor: Internal Operations of American Unions (1951) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Herbert Harris - American Labor (1938) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Herbert Harris - Labor's Civil War (1940) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Rowland Hill Harvey - Samuel Gompers: Champion of the Toiling Masses (1935) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Harry Haskel - A Leader of the Garment Workers: The Biography of Isidore Nagler (1950) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Harry Haywood - Black Bolshevik: Autobiography of an Afro-American Communist (1978) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
William D. Haywood - Bill Haywood's Book: The Autobiography of William D. Haywood (1929) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Kenneth J. Heineman - A Catholic New Deal: Religion and Reform in Depression Pittsburgh (1999) (Borrowable for 14 days)
Ammon Hennacy - The Book of Ammon (Second Edition) (1994) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
Granville Hicks - John Reed: The Making of a Revolutionary (1936) (Borrowable for 1 hour)
submitted by ThePoliticalLibrary to Social_Democracy [link] [comments]

2023.04.01 19:09 InternetTraumatized Venerable Barsanuphius of Optina (April 1)

Paul I. Plikhanov was born in the city of Samara on July 5,1845, the son of John and Natalia Plikhanov. His mother died in childbirth, and his father later remarried so that his son would have a mother. Although his stepmother was very strict, she was a real mother to him, and he loved her very much.
As a descendant of the Orenburg Cossacks, Paul was enrolled in the Polotsk Cadet Corps. He completed his studies at the Orenburg Military School and received an officer’s commission. He later graduated from the Petersburg Cossack Staff Officers’ School, and also served at the headquarters of the Kazan military district and eventually rose to the rank of colonel.
Once, as he was sick with pneumonia, Paul sensed that he was about to die. He asked his orderly to read the Gospel to him, and passed out. Then he had a vision in which the heavens seemed to open, and he was afraid because of the great light. His whole sinful life passed before him, and he was overcome with repentance. A voice told him he should go to Optina Monastery, but the doctors did not think he would recover. His health did improve, however, and the colonel visited Optina. In August 1889 the Elder of the Monastery was Saint Ambrose (October 10), who told Paul to set his worldly affairs in order. Two years later, Saint Ambrose blessed him to cut all ties to the world and told him to enter Optina within three months.
It was not easy for the colonel to resign his commission within the specified three month period, because obstacles were placed in his way. In fact, he was offered a promotion to the rank of general, and was asked to delay his retirement. Some people even tried to arrange a marriage for him, laughing at his intention to go to the monastery. Only his stepmother was happy that he wished to become a monk. On the very last day of the three months he concluded his affairs and arrived at Optina. However, Saint Ambrose was already laid out in his coffin in the church.
Saint Anatole I (January 25) succeeded Father Ambrose as Elder, and he assigned Paul to Hieromonk Nectarius (April 29) as his cell attendant. He was accepted as a novice in 1892, and tonsured as a rassophore in 1893. Over the next ten years he advanced through the various stages of monastic life, including ordination as deacon (1902), and as priest (1903). The monk Paul was secretly tonsured into the mantiya in December of 1900 because of a serious illness. When they asked him what name he wished to receive, he said it did not matter. They named him in honor of Saint Barsanuphius of Tver and Kazan (April 11). Although he recovered, they did not give him the mantiya until December of 1902 after the Liturgy when it was revealed that he had been tonsured on his sickbed.
On September 1, 1903 Father Barsanuphius was appointed to assist Elder Joseph, the skete Superior, in the spiritual direction of the skete brethren and the sisters of the Shamordino convent.
At the beginning of the Russo-Japanese war in 1904, Father Barsanuphius was sent to the Far East as a military chaplain, where he ministered to wounded soldiers. The war ended in August 1905, and Saint Barsanuphius returned to Optina on November 1, 1905.
Since Elder Joseph had become too old and frail to administer the skete’s affairs, Father Barsanuphius was appointed as Superior of the skete in his place. Father Barsanuphius soon reestablished order and discipline, paid off debts, repaired buildings, etc. As Superior, he combined strictness with paternal concern and tenderness for those under him.
Saint Barsanuphius, like the other Elders of Optina, possessed the gifts of clairvoyance and of healing people afflicted with physical and spiritual ailments. One of his spiritual sons, Father Innocent Pavlov, recalled his first Confession with the Elder. He became fearful because Father Barsanuphius seemed to know his innermost thoughts, reminding him of people and events which he had forgotten. The saint spoke gently and told him that it was God who had revealed to him these things about Father Innocent. “During my lifetime, do not tell anyone about what you are experiencing now,” he said, “but you may speak of it after my death.”
Saint Barsanuphius loved spiritual books, especially the Lives of the Saints. He often told people that those who read these Lives with faith benefit greatly from doing so. The answers to many of life’s questions can be found by reading the Lives of the Saints, he said. They teach us how to overcome obstacles and difficulties, how to stand firm in our faith, and how to struggle against evil and emerge victorious. Although the Lives of the Saints were widely available, it saddened the Elder that more people did not read them.
Saint Barsanuphius commemorated many saints each day during his Rule of prayer, and this was not accidental. Each saint, he once explained, had some particular importance in his life. If, for example, some significant event took place, he would look to see which saints were commemorated on that day, then he would begin to commemorate them each day. Later he noticed that on their Feast Day, they would often deliver him from some danger or trouble. On December 17, 1891, the commemoration of the Prophet Daniel and the three holy youths, he left Kazan and never returned. That was the day he decided to leave the world, and Saint Barsanuphius felt that God had delivered him from a furnace of passions. Just as the three youths were delivered from the fiery furnace because they would not bow down before idols, the Elder always believed that he left the world unharmed because he refused to bow down before the idols of lust, pride, gluttony, etc.
By 1908, Saint Barsanuphius seemed to fall ill more frequently, and began to speak of his approaching death. In April of that year, someone sent him a package containing the Great Schema. Father Barsanuphius had long desired to be tonsured into the Great Schema before his death, but he had told no one of this except for the archimandrite. Therefore, he regarded this as a sign that he would soon die.
One night in July 1910, the Elder became so ill that he had to leave church during Vigil and return to his cell. The next morning, July 11, he was so weak that he could not sit up by himself. That evening he was tonsured into the Great Schema.
Father Barsanuphius began to recover, but there were new problems in the monastery. New monks came in from spiritually lax environments. They did not understand the ascetical nature of monasticism or the whole notion of eldership, and so they began to clamor for reform and change. They wanted to assume positions of authority, and to close the skete. Because of their complaints, Father Barsanuphius was removed from Optina and assigned as igumen of the Golutvinsky Monastery. When he arrived to take up his duties, Father Barsanuphius found the monastery in a state of physical and spiritual decline. Nevertheless, he did not lose heart, and soon the monastery began to revive. More people began to visit, once they heard that an Optina Elder had come to Goluvinsky, and the monastery’s financial position also began to improve. However, the rebellious brethren caused him great sorrow, and he had to expel some of them
At the beginning of 1913, Saint Barsanuphius became ill again and asked Metropolitan Macarius of Moscow for permission to retire to Optina, but that was not to be. He fell asleep in the Lord on April 1, and his body remained in the church of Golotvino until April 6 (which was also Lazarus Saturday). After the funeral, his body was placed on a train and sent to Optina for burial. The train arrived at Kozelsk Station on April 8, and the coffin was carried to Optina by clergy.
The Moscow Patriarchate authorized local veneration of the Optina Elders on June 13, 1996. The work of uncovering the relics of Saints Leonid, Macarius, Hilarion, Ambrose, Anatole I, Barsanuphius and Anatole II began on June 24/July 7, 1998 and was concluded the next day. However, because of the church Feasts (Nativity of Saint John the Baptist, etc.) associated with the actual dates of the uncovering of the relics, Patriarch Alexey II designated June 27/July 10 as the date for commemorating this event. The relics of the holy Elders now rest in the new church of the Vladimir Icon of the Mother of God.
The Optina Elders were glorified by the Moscow Patriarchate for universal veneration on August 7, 2000.
Troparion — Tone 8
By a flood of tears you made the desert fertile, and your longing for God brought forth fruits in abundance. By the radiance of miracles you illumined the whole universe! O our holy father Barsanuphius, pray to Christ our God to save our souls!
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2023.04.01 19:06 brheath New Salt Lake City flag unveiled!

New Salt Lake City flag unveiled! submitted by brheath to SaltLakeCity [link] [comments]

2023.04.01 19:01 shrocky2 Looking for Subtitle file for Louis C.K. at The Dolby

Hi, I bought the $15 Louis C.K. at The Dolby & Fourth of July combo and don't see the subtitle track listed in my download list. Can someone share the subtitle file? I assume the standard $10 purchase included this file as it's listed on the purchase page. Thanks in advance.
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2023.04.01 18:53 Super-Detective2325 Best place in eastern Léman Coast?

Me and my girlfriend are still on the hunt of a place to live on the eastern coast of the Léman (preferably from Lausanne all the way to Montreux).
We would like a place that's small enough for most people to know each other but big enough to have basic daily amenities, a good community life and proximity to nature. It doesn't need to be directly by the lake, but good transport connections. Nevertheless, a city/town with frequent train/bus services is a plus.
Anyone got any tips?
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