Two lectures on comets

W. Wells and T. B. Wait and Co.
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Additional Information

Publisher
W. Wells and T. B. Wait and Co.
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Published on
Dec 31, 1811
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Pages
191
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Best For
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Language
English
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Genres
Comets
Science / Astronomy
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Content Protection
This content is DRM free.
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The 14 chapters in Ethics at the End of Life: New Issues and Arguments, all published here for the first time, focus on recent thinking in this important area, helping initiate issues and lines of argument that have not been explored previously. At the same time, a reader can use this volume to become oriented to the established questions and positions in end of life ethics, both because new questions are set in their context, and because most of the chapters—written by a team of experts—survey the field as well as add to it. Each chapter includes initial summaries, final conclusions, and a Related Topics section.

TABLE OF CONTENTS

John K. Davis, "Introduction"

Geoffrey Scarre, "Is it possible to be better off dead?"

Taylor W. Cyr, "How Does Death Harm the Deceased?"

Benjamin Mitchell-Yellin, "The Significance of an Afterlife"

Jens Johansson, "The Severity of Death"

John K. Davis, "Defining Death"

James Stacey Taylor, "Autonomy, Competence, and End of Life"

Eric Vogelstein, "Deciding for the Incompetent"

Paul T. Menzel, "Change of Mind: An Issue for Advance Directives"

Nancy S. Jecker, "Medical Futility and Respect for Patient Autonomy"

Paul T. Menzel, "Refusing Lifesaving Medical Treatment and Food and Water by Mouth"

Thomas S. Huddle, "Suicide, Physician-Assisted Suicide, the Doing-Allowing Distinction and Double Effect"

Michael Cholbi, "Grief and End of Life Surrogate Decision-making"

Bruce Jennings, "Solidarity near the End of Life: The Promise of Relational Decision-making in the Care of the Dying"

Colin Farrelly, "Justice and the Aging of the Human Species"

"What makes the book so encompassing, informative, and relevant is that Haeger has avoided focusing on viticulture or enology or economy in isolation, and has instead looked at all of them in their historic and contemporary scientific and socio-cultural context. . . . Not everyone loves Riesling, but those of us who do will find our passion articulately explained and expressed in Haeger’s book."—Anne Krebiehl, MW, The World of Fine Wine "If you haven't been sold on dry riesling, this is required reading; if you're already a fan, it's an essential reference to add to your shelf."—Wine & Spirits
Riesling is the world’s seventh most-planted white wine grape variety and among the fastest growing over the past twenty years. It is a personal favorite of many sommeliers, chefs, and other food and wine professionals for its appealing aromatics, finesse, and minerality; for its uncanny ability to reflect terroir; and for its impressive versatility with cuisines of all types. It is stylistically paradoxical, however. Now usually made dry in most of Europe and Australia, and assumed dry by most German consumers, Riesling is made mostly sweet or lightly sweet in North America and is believed sweet in the American marketplace irrespective of origin. Riesling is thus consequently—but mistakenly—shunned by the mainstream of American wine drinkers, whose tastes and habits have been overwhelmingly dry for two generations.
 
Riesling Rediscovered looks at the present state of dry Riesling across the Northern Hemisphere: where it is grown and made, what models and objectives vintners have in mind, and what parameters of grape growing and winemaking are essential when the goal is a delicious dry wine. John Winthrop Haeger explores the history of Riesling to illuminate how this variety emerged from a crowded field of grape varieties grown widely across northern Europe. Riesling Rediscovered is a comprehensive, current, and accessible overview of what many consider to be the world’s finest and most versatile white wine.
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