A colouring book designed specially for dog lovers, featuring imaginatively illustrated drawings of a German Shepherd Dog, a Jack Russell Terrier, a Staffordshire Bull Terrier (staffy), a Shih-tzu, a Toy Poodle, a Dogue de Bordeaux, a Beagle, a Basset Hound, a Weimeraner, a Whippet, a Pug, a Border Collie, some Cavalier King Charles Spaniels, a Rough Collie, a Dachshund, a Chihuahua, a Saluki, a Golden Retriever, a Cocker Spaniel, a Cairn Terrier, and a Bulldog. This book contains twenty original images of twenty one breeds of dog in various styles and differing levels of intricacy, with two copies of each image to make forty pages to colour. The images are printed on a single side of the paper to help prevent bleed-through. We recommend putting a sheet of paper or card between pages if using strong inks. The back of each page is marked with a cutting line to aid removal of pictures. Other books in this series include: Doodle Artist Butterflies Doodle Artist Simply Snowflakes Doodle Artist Fanciful Rats Doodle Artist Rabbits and Hares Doodle Artist Peaceful Patterns Doodle Artist Pets
Peter Ordeshook and Marianna Klochko address an understudied issue from rational choice theory - the common assumption that individual time preferences are exogenous and fixed. They then present empirical evidence to suggest that this is not the case, exploring a computer simulation model that allows for the evolutionary change of time preferences. This is done, moreover, in the context of social networks that are themselves endogenously determined.
Imagine you're a kind in the year 2085. Imagine you can order a pet that can talk or fly. This book takes you on an adventure with a kid named Zero, his family, friends, and of course, his talking pet while they are on a vacation in space.
For some years, I loved and lost beta fish, twelve tanks of them, whom I tended andwatched, knowing they live not more than five years in captivity. I thereby helped myselfto accept my age. As I used the fish to try and get used to departure, waning and weakness, hanging on, and finally the sudden stiffness and pallor that signals life has ended, I felt a connection and gratitude to these small and almost always beautiful beings. I wrote about them, and the writing became more and more testimonial. One of my cousins could not imagine how I could have a pet I could not even touch. But these pets were different: my fish are about going on in straitened circumstances. These poems are a record of my wonder and my thanks and admiration.
The bush animals are fed up with Dingo Dog's bullying so they hatch a storming idea to teach him a lesson. It is retold with a twist by storyteller, poet and anthologist Andrew Fusek Peters. Tales from around the world provide an insight into cultures other than our own.
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