Buy Lasix Without Prescription

November 18, 2010

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I won't reveal too much of the plot, but I'll tell you that Nicholas gets himself involved with a Ben-Kingsley-as-Ghandi-looking guy who is pointed out to him from afar as a millionaire who was questionably involved with the Nazis during the occupation in Greece, order Lasix online overnight delivery no prescription. Incredibly bored and curious, Nick enters the man's property and winds up becoming a regular guest at his summer house, Buy Lasix Without Prescription. Order Lasix online c.o.d, We learn that the generous host, Conchis, doses Lasix work, Real brand Lasix online, is and isn't who he seems to be, triggering an incredible dichotomy of confusion and obsession in Nick, Lasix mg. Lasix blogs, When Conchis reveals that he is hosting another guest - one who is possibly deceased - Nick begins to question Conchis' intentions, but his insatiable curiosity embroils him in a major, herbal Lasix, Lasix description, life-changing summer, to put it lightly, taking Lasix. Effects of Lasix, The Magus is an artistic, dense and bewildering novel, where to buy Lasix. Cheap Lasix no rx, I've got no idea how Fowles could have come up with such a plot, but it is incredibly unique and for that I remain a humble admirer of the author's abilities, buy Lasix without a prescription. Buy Lasix Without Prescription, He manages to confront the psychology of life and death, theatre, classic literature, the distortions of a young man's perspective, and of course blonde, twin actress/temptresses who may or may not be dead. And this doesn't even scratch the surface.

If I had to complain, I would say that Fowles knows he is writing a story above and beyond any reader who isn't privy to the inner workings of his brain. If I couldn't read in French, I would have found a few untranslated passages fairly frustrating, though the reader is often so churned up inside the story herself that missing a detail here and there wouldn't really make a difference. I was left surprised, satisfied, confused, curious, and amazed. And you will be too, Buy Lasix Without Prescription.

The Magus falls under the rare category of books that really become a part of your life. Like Wally Lamb's "I Know This Much is True," or anything by Anne-Marie MacDonald, there were times when I could not stop reading. Literally. And there were times when I had better things to do but remained in bed all morning reading and reading and reading. Like Nick, I needed to get to the end of the story because once I was involved, there was no backing out. The strange, wary love I have for this book is one of inconvenience - the inconvenience of reading a tome that was impossible to remove myself from at times, that had me completely, entirely mind-boggled. And in many ways it still has me. Sometimes that's the only way to tell that you've had a real, unforgettable experience, and if you're up for it, I recommend this literary trip.

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October 27, 2009

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Review: The Commitment by Dan Savage

March 12, 2008

If you are addicted to The Onion and podcasts, you are probably already aware of Dan Savage’s work. His primary claim to fame is his weekly sex-advice column “Savage Love” and a podcast in a similar vein “The Savage Lovecast”. Dan has also graced the world with a collection of books. The most recent one (recent being 2005) is The Commitment detailing Dan and his partner Terry’s quandary: To marry or not to marry? Savage’s previous book The Kid was a romp through the perils of adopting a child as a gay couple, who have only been together for two years. Both books come from a place of humor and sincerity- which is much more palatable in large doses than his other books that are suited to short reads while in the can. Having been with his partner for longer than all of Britney Spears’ marriages combined, neither Dan nor Terry really see the advantage of heading to the border and getting hitched. Their adopted son tells them they aren’t allowed to get married because they “weren’t the kind of boys who marry girls,” but that they had to live with each other and be his dads. Dan’s mom is pushing the marriage issue, even though her other children are also unmarried with kids. Dan and Terry just want tattoos. With the “Marriage Amendment” making the ballot in more states this year, it is apropos to take a look at the issue from an insider’s perspective. Especially from a gay man, in a committed relationship, who doesn’t want to get married. Eventually, they decide that they will have a big party (with two very expensive cakes) and celebrate their relationship. But it’s not a wedding.The planning of said party turns into a nightmare that any bride can relate to, and along the way we see the waffling of both Dan and Terry from “not wanting to act like straight people” to “we love each other…fuck George Bush.” I found myself waffling right along with the happy couple, unsure if I wanted them to get married or not. When your marriage isn’t recognized where you live, is it really worth it to get married? By far the most important take-away from the book is that this shit ain’t easy. We expect to fall in love, feel completed, and make a commitment to someone for the rest of our lives. Or at least that’s what Lifetime Movie Network tells us about love (that, and eating disorders kill). You can be with the one you love with a family and a life, and still not be sure that marriage is the right path. Dan’s mom finally sways them. She married her second husband late in life, and, with the insight only a mother can give, she says,
“It wasn’t easy to say ‘I trust you’ after what we had been through, believe me. And trust is what marriage really means. You and Terry trust each other. When I look at you I see two people who have chosen to be together, in good times and bad, to put up with each other and love each other in spite of their shortcomings. I see two people who love and respect each other, two people who care enough about each other to want to adopt and raise a child together. I see two people who should want to be married.”
A quick search on Google will tell you that they did, in fact, get married. But with the wisdom of a sex-advice columnist, Savage gives us a resolved ending in either case. He actually ends the book with the party, explaining how it just wasn’t time for them to tie the knot and maybe when gay marriage is legal, they will reconsider. A few more pages of acknowledgments and about the author and we come to the actual final chapter, where they head to Vancouver and, in a string of chaotic events (including their son saying to border guards, “George Bush is a weasel!”), get married.In the end, The Commitment ends up being less about gay marriage and more about choosing love. In their Chinese New Year themed party, they served custom-made fortune cookies. The most interesting, and the one that, ironically, sums up the book actually came from James Dobson (yes that James Dobson). He writes “Don’t marry the person you think you can live with; marry only the individual you think you can’t live without.”

Book Review: What Should I Do With My Life?

February 28, 2008

What Should I Do with My Life?: The True Story of People Who Answered the Ultimate Question by Po Bronson Like many of us, the author (Po Bronson) sought to answer this question about his own life. And, like most of us, he had to approach it in his own way. He decided he would talk to people who had answered this "ultimate question" - nine hundred of them, to be exact. He talked to about seventy of them in detail, even lived with a few, and ultimately included fifty of their stories in his book. Despite the reader's understandable expectation of an answer to the book's title question: What Should I Do With My Life? Bronson doesn't offer any career-guides or self-help advice in this book. That's important to understand. Any guidance or judgments are purely anecdotal. If you turn to this book looking for clear-cut answers, you will quickly learn that there are none. See this post for more about that. That said, there is plenty of good medicine to be extracted from Bronson's conclusions, such as the notion that change is feared because of the loss of identity associated with it. "Get used to being alone," he tells one person, after discovering that most people fear being alone worse than they fear being stuck in a job they hate. This "barrier to change" pattern is seen over, and over again throughout the book. Uncovering patterns and similarities in the respective journeys of Bronson's interviewees, is what this book does best. However, Bronson often mixes roles inappropriately. His quest for interviews quickly becomes its own short story, and develops into a whirlwind adventure that the reader never signed up for. Bronson also chronicles his own career and life changes, peppering them throughout the book. In doing so, he removes himself from the journalist role, and distracts the reader from the more substantive "meat" of the writing. Even with those distracting injections of autobiographical content, the book is an easy read. Because it consists of a collection of short stories, and there is little or no linearity to the narrative, the book serves the casual reader quite well. Despite its flaws, What Should I Do With My Life remains an important book, and a worthwhile read for anyone asking themselves that same question. Check it out: What Should I Do With My Life?

Review: How to Cook Everything Vegetarian by Mark Bittman

February 27, 2008

You might not consider sitting down to read a cookbook from cover to cover, but with some cookbooks you should. Through the onslaught of celebrity chefs, catch phrases and cleverly named shows on Food Network, and the bandwagon jumpers of reality TV competition format TopChefHell’sKitchenAmericanIronChef shows- its good to find out that some people still write down recipes intended for us, the huddled masses, to cook. I have been a fan of Mark Bittman for some time now, ever since I went off to college and received his first How To Cook Everything. Honestly, Mom, I was a little insulted. “I can cook!” I thought. But with Bittman, I could cook Everything. His first book was incredibly easy to follow, versatile, and allowed me to make a meal out of whatever was crammed in the mini-fridge and some strategically spent cafeteria money. Since that first book, Mark Bittman has entered the realm of the celebrity chef. He has a weekly column in the NY Times and has a show on PBS, but I won't hold that against him. In my mother’s generation it was the Better Homes and Gardens cookbook (and my copy is well worn) but with the focus on organics and healthy fats, it seems that it is time for some chefs who can see past the whole cream and butter (no offense Paula Dean). Even more specifically, as we age into and past our quarterlives, those metabolisms that allowed you to eat half a large pizza and a six pack and not gain an ounce are going to slow down. Its time to take better care of ourselves before we start seeing the Nordic Roller Total Diet and Gym Prepackaged Meal infomercial as a solution. Enter, How To Cook Everything Vegetarian. I am not a vegetarian and neither is Bittman. He notes that the changes in the world are pushing us all towards a semivegetarian lifestyle. Our current levels of consumption when it comes to meat and fish are not sustainable and thus, let us embrace the tofu now. But that’s the key in having a vegetarian cookbook written by a non-veggie. Bittman understands the wary nature of Omnivores (and the more extreme Atkinsovores) to eating a more plant-rich diet. Yes, there is a chapter (and a bevy of recipes) on tofu- the most earth shattering recommendation being to freeze your soy. I’ve been a hippy from the moment I took my first breath and tofu has always been a regular part of my diet. By freezing it, the water in the tofu expands, making larger bubbles so that when you defrost it, you have a chewier (read- better), restaurant quality tofu. If that wasn’t worth the price of purchase, I don’t know what is. But Bittman keeps giving me reasons to gush. Like the first cookbook, this one is very flexible. His “Muffins, Infinite Ways” allows you to take whatever you have: rotting bananas, dried fruit, sour cream, onions, leeks, oats, nuts, etc- and turn them into delicious muffins (I have oat flour, peach, banana, ginger, cinnamon, nutmeg, soy muffins on my counter right now!). He gives a basic recipe for ice cream and over a dozen variants depending on your tastes and ingredients (Saffron anyone?). Adding to the ease of the recipes is the format of each section. We get a rundown of the philosophy of the chapter (desserts- while generally vegetarian to begin with- are written with a vegetarian, health-conscious mindset), the general ingredients involved (a “Flour Lexicon” and a “Leavening Lexicon” reside in the chapter on Breads, Pizzas, Sandwiches, and Wraps), charts when needed to explain differences (with one chart for “everyday herbs” and another for “specialty herbs for enthusiasts”), and some step-by-step illustrations on things that may give you trouble (want to see how to prepare fennel?). Each recipe is also marked with a symbol to designate if it is fast, if parts of it can be made ahead, or if it is vegan (or easily made vegan). Now, again, I am not a vegan, but I did replace milk in my diet with soy milk and have reduced the amount of other animal products that I eat (I still love a sharp looking leather shoe- come on PETA come and get me). When cooking for a vegan, it’s a challenge- which is sometimes part of the fun. The few vegan cookbooks I own are highly labor intensive and require ingredients that must be ordered from the Internet. While they produce great dishes, that kind of cooking is not for me- at least not every day. Knowing that I can cook “Pasta with Lentils” (on pg 454) with basic staples and not have to worry that I will be poisoning my vegan friends with cramps in the middle of the night is quite a relief. And I didn’t even have to get out the food processor. Who cares about the book, how are the recipes? As a girl who never knows when she will make it to the grocery store and wants to cook a meal that is healthy but also doesn’t taste like cardboard, Bittman’s recipes are gold. He uses simple tricks to make your home cooked veggie meals taste as good as that fru fru restaurant in your nearby big city. Add some sake or veggie stock to your fried rice and you’ve got the secret of Thai restaurants everywhere. He has made my everyday standards more interesting and healthier. Next on my list is Beer-Glazed Black Beans. I expect it to be a hit.