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Gene Roddenberry by Yvonne Fern
Presents an interview with the creator of "Star Trek," detailing his memories of the television show and their characters, and revealing his philosophical views
The Last Conversation With Anna by Uday Man Singh
My parent will never permit for it. What, talking to me whole night!!! No yaar, marrying you Really, but why? Because it is India and here love and emotions come after caste region and religion I understand but we can try to make them understand and if they dont agree than we will elope and then marry and I promise I will remain as their own son my whole life. I will try to persuade them my whole life and take care of them What if they dont change their minds? I will also not change my mind of persuade them.
Gene Roddenberry by Yvonne Fern
Presents an interview with the creator of "Star Trek," detailing his memories on the television shows, the characters, and his philosophical thoughts
The Last Conversation by James Sutton
You Have Arrived At Your Destination by Amor Towles
St Th R Se Of Lisieux Her Last Conversations by Saint Thérèse (de Lisieux)
Those who attended St. Thérèse of Lisieux during her last illness were living in the company of one of God's "greatest" saints, one prepared for our times. Fortunately for us they did not simply listen to her conversations, but wrote down what they remembered. This volume brings together their reports of Thérèse's "final words" during her last months, including some of her most famous sayings, such as "I will spend my heaven doing good on earth." The book includes general and biblical index, with 12 photos.
Afterglow by Pauline Kael
In an interview shortly before her death, the film critic traces her career from her days at the "New Yorker" through her experiences with numerous directors, disappointment with recent cinema, and renewed interest in television.
The Death Of Socrates And The Life Of Philosophy by Peter J. Ahrensdorf
Shows that the dialogue in Plato's Phaedo is primarily devoted to presenting Socrates' final defense of the philosophical life against the theoretical and political challenge of religion.
David Foster Wallace The Last Interview by David Foster Wallace
In intimate and eloquent interviews, including the last he gave before his suicide, the writer hailed by A.O. Scott of The New York Times as “the best mind of his generation” considers the state of modern America, entertainment and discipline, adulthood, literature, and his own inimitable writing style. In addition to Wallace’s last interview, the volume features a conversation with Dave Eggers, a revealing Q&A with the magazine of his alma mater Amherst, his famous Salon interview with Laura Miller following the publication of Infinite Jest, and more. These conversations showcase and illuminate the traits for which Wallace remains so beloved: his incomparable humility and enormous erudition, his wit, sensitivity, and humanity. As he eloquently describes his writing process and motivations, displays his curiosity by time and again turning the tables on his interviewers, and delivers thoughtful, idiosyncratic views on literature, politics, entertainment and discipline, and the state of modern America, a fuller picture of this remarkable mind is revealed.
The Conversation by Angelo E. Volandes
In this "enlightening" (Jane Brody, New York Times) book, Harvard Medical School physician Angelo E. Volandes offers a solution to traumatic end-of-life care: talking, medicine's oldest tool. There is an unspoken dark side of American medicine--keeping patients alive at any price. Two thirds of Americans die in healthcare institutions, tethered to machines and tubes at bankrupting costs, even though research shows that most prefer to die at home in comfort, surrounded by loved ones. Dr. Angelo E. Volandes believes that a life well lived deserves a good ending. Through the stories of seven patients and seven very different end-of-life experiences, he demonstrates that what people with a serious illness, who are approaching the end of their lives, need most is not new technologies but one simple thing: The Conversation. He argues for a radical re-envisioning of the patient-doctor relationship and offers ways for patients and their families to talk about this difficult issue to ensure that patients will be at the center and in charge of their medical care. It might be the most important conversation you ever have.