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I'm Alive ... Mmmmm ... Mmmmm I get wings to fly Oh, oh ... I'm alive ... Yeah W hen you call on me W hen I hear you breathe I get wings to fly I feel that I'm alive W hen you look at me I can touch the sky I know that I'm alive W hen you bless the day I just drift away All my worries die I'm glad that I'm alive You've set my heart on fire Filled me with love Made me a woman on clouds above I couldn't get much higher My spirit takes flight Cause I am alive ' W hen you call on me ( W hen you call on me ) W hen I hear you breathe ( W hen I hear you breathe ) I get wings to fly I feel that I'm alive ( I am alive ) W hen you reach for me ( W hen you reach for me ) Raising spirits high ... God knows that That I'll be the one Standing by through good and through trying times And it's only begun I can't wait for the rest of my life W hen you call on me ( W hen you call on me ) W hen you reach for me ( W hen you reach for me ) I get wings to fly ... I feel that W hen you bless the day ( W hen you bless, you bless the day ) I just drift away ( I just drift away ) All my worries die I know that I'm alive I get wings to fly God knows that I'm alive

: In this Link you can download the song =public_html&dirop=&charset=&__cpanel__temp__charset__=&baseurl=&basedir

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A Toss-Up: A result that is still unclear and can go either way.


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Opens: November 20, 2009 Find out any new about New Moon Runtime: 2 hr. 10 min. Website: Cast: Kristen Stewart, Robert Pattinson,Official Taylor Lautner Genre: Romance, SciFi/Fantasy


How to Write a Narrative

If you choose to write a narrative, it should be a story in which either you or someone you know well was actually involved. You should avoid stories that simply recount accidents. What I mean is this: a good story needs to have the element of choice in it. If you describe an accident, you need to show that decisions led up to it. This story should be about people, about the decisions they make and the consequences that follow. A narrative is a moving picture. Like description, narratives need to have a rich texture of details so that the reader is seeing, hearing, smelling, and touching. The reader should experience the story, not simply hear it. Stories add the element of time to description. Often stories start at the beginning and then follow the sequence of events chronologically. However, an effective variation on this pattern is to start in the middle of things and then use flashbacks to fill in the background information. This method is especially effective in holding the reader's attention. There are two extremes you want to avoid in writing a narrative. First, you can simply tell the story, event by event, without giving it any texture because you leave out descriptive details and dialogue. At the opposite extreme is a narrative that attempts to tell everything, painting detailed descriptions of every scene, quoting everything that is said, even speculating about the thoughts of the characters. A good narrative has texture, but it is suggestive rather than exhaustive. After all, the reader's imagination needs some room to fill in details. Giving too many details not only overwhelms the reader's imagination, it also slows the pace of the narrative. Pacing is an important concept in narrative writing. Basically, pacing means that the writer sometimes slows the pace by putting more detail in, but sometimes she also hurries over details. A good way to know where to put in details and where to leave them out is to think of a narrative as consisting of episodes (smaller scenes that are strung together to make up a longer story). If you divide your story into a few short episodes, then you want suggestive detail within the episodes, but you want to hurry over the transitions between them. Think of episodes as pearls on a string. Make the pearls full orbed; keep the string stringy. The reader dwells in the episodes, but she needs to be oriented to them, and that is the function of the transitions. As with description, point of view is important. What position is the story being told from? Another way of talking about this is to talk about the story's narrator. The narrator is not the writer, but the consciousness through which the story is told. Sometimes the story is told in third person, which means that every one is referred to as he, or she, or they. Sometimes, however, it is told in first person, which means that the narrator refers to himself as "I" and is actually involved in the story. Not all narrators are reliable. The more sophisticated narratives become, the more problematic is the narrator. When the narrator tells the story in first person, but details in the story lead the reader to suspect that the narrator is not reliable, the result is irony. Irony is a narrative condition in which the reader and the writer share a common judgmental attitude toward the narrator, or when the reader knows more than the narrator and characters in the story. For this assignment, it is probably better to tell the story as straight as possible. Irony is hard to pull off successfully. If you want to experiment with narrative form, I would suggest that you start somewhere in the middle of things and then use flashbacks. Also work on putting in suggestive but not overwhelming detail and dialogue. Try dividing your story into short episodes that build on each other. If you can pattern a sequence of events so that the story has some kind of climax (a scene of great tension and even explosion) followed by a denouement (a scene in which everything is worked out), you will have done more than many of us can.

Knowledge Page Read Holy Books

The Holy quran in English

Madam, this is Iraq! By Frederique Geerdink

Two nights in a hotel for 120 American dollars. That’s an OK deal in Erbil, the capital of the Kurdish region in northern Iraq. Stupidly enough I wanted to pay the bill with my credit card. The guy I travelled with had already warned me that a credit card might be useless, but I dismissed that: even in the remotest The Holy Bible - King James Versionplaces in the world, I had always been able to use a credit card, even though sometimes a manual machine was used to make a print of it. So why not in Erbil? The hotel owner made that clear with one sentence when I shoved the card towards him at the reception desk with a hopeful look in my eyes: ‘Madam, this is Iraq!’. You could almost forget that in the north of this huge country. Iraq is in the news as a country of bombs and clashes, but the Kurdish region in the north is not like that. The news from there is dominated by the recent elections, by tensions between Kurds, Arabs and Turkmen (but that is mainly in Kirkuk, a city outside the official territory of the Kurdish region),

The Roman Catholic Holy Bible

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and by the PKK that has hide-outs in this region, mainly close to the border with Turkey in the Qandil mountains. In Erbil, there are no bombs, no clashes between different factions, no American soldiers. Anyone who follows the news about Turkey and its relations with the Kurdish region in northern Iraq more closely would also have heard of Makhmur Camp. That’s a camp about an hour’s drive from Erbil with Turkish-Kurdish refugees who came across the Turkish border in the nineties, when the war between the PKK and the Turkish army was at its dirtiest. Turkey wants Makhmur to be closed because they say it’s a PKK camp (and they definitely have a point), but it’s unclear where the inhabitants of the camp could go. To Turkey, their home country, while they are mostly PKK supporters or even (ex-) members? An interesting story, so, together with a Turkish photographer, I went to the camp to write a story for a Dutch weekly magazine. And I easily forgot that I was actually in Iraq. Around the camp I saw some heavily armed security, in Erbil some guards in front of buildings carrying weapons, but in general the atmosphere was peaceful. I didn’t feel unsafe for a second, we walked on the street at night without a problem, we had a beer in an open-air bar in a beautiful nice tranquil garden. Only now and then I was reminded of the country I was in, for example when somebody I interviewed talked about the time Saddam was still in charge. And, like I said, when I wanted to pay the hotel bill and showed my credit card. ‘This is Iraq!’ proclaimed the hotel owner with his hands in the air, and my photographer colleague took out his wallet full of dollars and paid my bill too, with a smile and the words: ‘I told you Fréderike, they have no banks here, this is a war zone!’ A war zone it is – a stable one.

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Magazine releases by students at Access School at university of Kurdistan-Hawler

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