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Ich bin Kaja, für immer erstarrt.Kaias Bruder ist tot. Und auf einen Schlag hat sich alles für sie verändert. Nur einer dringt noch zu Kaia durch: der wilde, stumme Junge, der neu an der Schule ist. Wo kommt er her? Existiert er nur in ihrer Vorstellung? Zögernd lässt Kaia sich auf ihn ein und fasst auch wieder Vertrauen zu ihren Freundinnen, die sie davon überzeugen, dass echte Freundschaften tiefe Krisen überwinden.Ein zutiefst berührender Roman über das Weiterleben, wenn plötzlich nichts mehr ist, wie es einmal war."Eine Geschichte über den Tod und das Weiterleben - hart und einfühlsam zugleich." DIE ZEIT "Ein sprachlich wunderschönes Buch, das die Seele berührt." BuchMarkt "Tom Avery führt sprachlich großartig durch eine schwierige Lebensphase." Angelika Brecht-Levy, Frankfurter Neue Presse "[...] eine berührende Geschichte über Trauer [...]" Ute Wegmann, Deutschlandfunk "Das Buch berührt das Herz von Zeile zu Zeile." lizzynet "War ich zunächst ein wenig skeptisch, so möchte ich dieses Buch doch sehr empfehlen, nicht nur für Lesende ab 12 Jahren, sondern auch für Lehrkräfte und SozialpädagogInnen." Marie-ThérŐse Schins, 1000 und 1 Buch "Ein Buch, das wirklich tief ins Herz geht, und welches ich als sehr lesenswert einstufe!" solitarys-buecherecke.deTom Avery was born and raised in London in a very large, very loud family, descendants of the notorious pirate Henry Avery. He trained as a teacher and has worked with children in inner city schools in London and Birmingham. Tom lives in Amsterdam with his wife and two sons.Wieland Freund, geboren 1969 bei Paderborn, ist Autor, Kritiker und Journalist. Für seine ersten beiden Kinderbücher wurde er mit dem Bayerischen Kunstförderpreis ausgezeichnet. Er lebt mit seiner Familie in Berlin.Nach ihrer Ausbildung zur Übersetzerin (Englisch und Französisch) reiste Andrea Wandel für ein bekanntes deutsches Rock-Magazin quer über den Globus und führte Interviews mit Bands wie Bon Jovi und Metallica.
High Quality Content by WIKIPEDIA articles! Wewelsburg (German pronunciation: [ ve v ls b k]) is a Renaissance castle located in the northeast of North Rhine-Westphalia, Germany, in the village of Wewelsburg (the same name as the castle) which is a quarter of the city Büren, Westphalia, in district of Paderborn in the Alme Valley. The castle has the outline of a triangle (aerial photo). After 1934 it was used by the SS under Heinrich Himmler and was to be expanded to the central SS-cult-site. After 1941 plans were developed to enlarge it to the so-called "Center of the World".
High Quality Content by WIKIPEDIA articles! Sacred Heart Cathedral, Bendigo is a Catholic cathedral located in the provincial city of Bendigo, Victoria, Australia. It is the seat of the Roman Catholic Diocese of Sandhurst, Sandhurst being an earlier name for Bendigo. The diocese covers much of north-central Victoria. Sacred Heart Cathedral is one of Australia's largest churches and the second tallest after St Patrick's Cathedral in Melbourne. It is an exceptionally large church for a country cathedral in Australia and its construction was made possible chiefly through the estate of Dr Henry Backhaus (1811-1882), a German from Paderborn and the first Catholic priest on the Bendigo goldfields. Backhaus was very skilled in financial matters and accumulated considerable property - not least through encouraging his gold-mining parishioners to contribute some of their findings to the work of the church. Backhaus left his wealth for the benefit of the church and enabled the cathedral, among other things, to be built.
Seminar paper from the year 2004 in the subject English Language and Literature Studies - Culture and Applied Geography, grade: 2,7, University of Paderborn (Institut für Anglistik), course: London the urban experience, 9 entries in the bibliography, language: English, abstract: When most people think of St. Paul's Cathedral in London the image of Christopher Wren's magnificent classical church rises in their minds, but there was a cathedral dedicated to St. Paul long before the construction of Wren's cathedral. This paper is going to show how St. Paul's Cathedral became what it is today and what a church can be apart from a place for sermons. Cathedrals have always played more than one role in the communities they serve. Their central purpose is to bring people closer to God, but over the centuries they have served as a focal point for trade, as fortresses and sanctuaries in times of war, and as vast status symbols - reflections of wealth and power of the region in which they stand. These functions take on an additional significance for St Paul's, the cathedral of the capital city and also of the nation. Today's Church belongs to the people of the nation. For example, every citizen can be married or have a funeral service in his or her parish church; priests can marry couples without the presence of a civil official; and the General Synod, the Church of England's governing body, is the only organisation outside Parliament that has the power to legislate. Cathedrals are perhaps the ultimate reflection of this inclusiveness. Unlike parish churches, which exist to minister to the people of the local area in which they stand, they are a route to God for the larger community - a place of celebration and mourning where feelings can be shared and the sheer scale and beauty of the architecture, services and music allows visitors to experience the serenity and spirituality that are an essential counterpoint to the bustle of everyday life.
Seminar paper from the year 2009 in the subject American Studies - Culture and Applied Geography, grade: 1,0, University of Paderborn (Anglistik und Amerikanistik), course: Chicano and Chicana Literature and Culture, language: English, abstract: The capital of Mexico, Mexico City, is located on the remains of an old city. This city, which was once big and gorgeous and was called Tenochtitlan, was razed to the ground in a very short period of time and in a very cruel manner by foreign invaders on August 13th, 1521. Once Tenochtitlan was a capital city of the Aztecs (or how they called themselves Mexica), which they founded in the year 1325. In the course of only few centuries they managed to establish an immense empire, which is known as the Aztec empire today. The Mexica/Aztecs mark the beginning of the Mexican culture. Thus, in this term paper I will be dealing with the Chicano culture at its very beginning. Who were the Aztecs? What does Aztec mean? Where did they come from? And how did they manage to establish such a big and powerful empire? Why Tenochtitlan has been destroyed? This term paper works with these questions. In order to answer them, a little journey through the history has to be done. Hence, this term paper also offers an overview of the most important events that occurred at that time. But my primary concern will be to find out how the European invaders managed to overthrow the Aztec empire. Or how could the Aztec empire fall to a small group of Spanish invaders? How is it possible? In other words, I would like to find out the reasons for the fall of the Aztec empire. A paper about the history, and especially the Ancient history, is a hard venture. Because of a great variety of secondary literature and accordingly of the different opinions and views of the authors of this books relating to this theme one can quickly lose track of things. The analysis is getting even more difficult because we have only few source documents from the Aztecs today, so that one can not know for sure what really happened at that time. The information about the Aztecs survived in the Aztec codices like, for example, Codex Mendoza, where the conquests of the Aztec kings and tribute areas are registered, it contains also a short ethnographic overview. Other documents, that we have today, are basically chronicles of the Spanish conquerors, for example, 'Historia verdadera de la conquista de la Nueva España' written by Bernal Díaz del Castillo; or 5 letters of Cortés to the Spanish king.
Seminar paper from the year 2007 in the subject English Language and Literature Studies - Culture and Applied Geography, grade: 1,7, University of Paderborn, course: Narratives of London, 12 entries in the bibliography, language: English, abstract: Some people say you can only experience London as you walk it. Others say that riding the London Tube gives you the real picture of the city as you receive different perspectives. Indeed, the world's oldest and largest underground, is one of the city's most prominent and prototypical features. For more than 140 years, a diverse range of people such as tourists, visitors, provincials and commuters have travelled the metropolis by underground. Yet all of them for the same reason: to get from one place to the other. From the opening of the first line in 1868, the London Underground also attracted the attention of many writers who depicted this means of transportation in their works. In fact, the London Underground still fascinates many contemporary authors such as Doris Lessing and Charlie Higson. Reading Lessing's In Defence of the Underground or Higson's The Red Line you are taken along on a journey below the city, exploring the metropolis. While the story's characters travel through London they organize space. When riding one of the underground lines, certain places and linked together. As the story continues, the narrative structures unfold to be spatial syntaxes that take the reader along on a tour through the metropolis. In this paper I will argue to what degree texts about the London Tube as well as the London Underground maps can be considered a way of organizing the space of London. First of all, I want to give a short introduction on spatial theory and a definition of the concept of spatial stories. Afterwards, I will apply my findings on spatial stories to the London Underground texts In Defence of the Underground and The Red Line. Moreover, I will discuss the di