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|Author||: L.P. Dover|
|Editor||: Books by L.P. Dover, LLC|
*~*~* NA Fantasy Romance series by NYT and USA TODAY Bestselling author, L.P. DOVER. This is the 3rd installment in the Forever Fae series. *~*~* The Land of the Fae is strong with all four courts banded as one, but yet, uncertainty still remains as they all work together to end the dark sorcerer's evil reign. Sorcha, the one and only Winter Court princess, has a secret, a secret that she has enjoyed keeping for the past six months, but when a much awaited announcement brings her to the Spring Court, and face to face with the man in her dreams, will she be strong enough to keep up the façade of her icy exterior, or will she melt into his arms like she does in her dreams? After formally meeting Sorcha at the Winter Ball, Drake, Summer Court prince and army leader, knew there was a fiery passion underneath her winter skin, a passion he wanted desperately to ignite with his own, but with her frigid responses towards him he's decided to keep his distance, except how can he when his dreams feel real. Seeing her again only ignites his interest, and this time he's not going to let his arrogance or her frosty heart stand in his way. Through unexpected tragedy, Sorcha discovers the one thing the dark sorcerer has spent his whole existence trying to protect, but what makes it more difficult is that only one of the Four is strong enough to retrieve it. The tides have now changed, and with Drake's help, will Sorcha find what she's searching for, or will the dark sorcerer beat them to it, shattering all hope of finding out the one thing that could save the Land of the Fae ... how to destroy him.
|Author||: Akira Sakai,Walter Larcher|
|Editor||: Springer Science & Business Media|
Low temperature represents, together with drought and salt stress, one of the most important environmental constraints limiting the pro ductivity and the distribution of plants on the Earth. Winter survival, in particular, is a highly complex phenomenon, with regards to both stress factors and stress responses. The danger from winter cold is the result not only of its primary effect, i. e. the formation of ice in plant tissues; additional threats are presented by the freezing of water in and on the ground and by the load and duration ofthe snow cover. In recent years, a number of books and reviews on the subject of chilling and frost resistance in plants have appeared: all of these publications, however, concentrate principally on the mechanisms of injury and resistance to freezing at the cellular or molecular level. We are convinced that analysis of the ultrastructural and biochemical alterations in the cell and particularly in the plasma membrane during freezing is the key to understanding the limits of frost resistance and the mechanisms of cold acclimation. This is undoubtedly the immediate task facing those of us engaged in resistance research. It is nevertheless our opinion that, in addition to understanding the basic physiological events, we should be careful not to overlook the importance of the comparative aspects of the freezing processes, the components of stress avoidance and tolerance and the specific levels of resistance.
|Author||: O. A. Steen,Ray Coupé,Canada/BC Economic & Regional Development Agreement,Robert John Stathers,Canada-British Columbia Forest Resource Development Agreement|
|Editor||: B.C. Ministry of Forests, 1990 [i.e. 1991]|
|Author||: David Moody Hopkins,Robert Sumner Sigafoos|
|Author||: Arthur Stevens Rhoads|
|Author||: Sara McIntosh Wooten|
|Editor||: Enslow Publishers, Inc.|
These biographies for teen readers describe the lives and achievements of well-known, significant Americans of the 20th and 21st centuries using color layouts, informative sidebars, and lots of supplementary data.
|Author||: Henry Hart|
|Editor||: John Wiley & Sons|
The Life of Robert Frost presents a unique and rich approach to the poet that includes original genealogical research concerning Frost’s ancestors, and a demonstration of how mental illness plagued the Frost family and heavily influenced Frost’s poetry. A widely revealing biography of Frost that discusses his often perplexing journey from humble roots to poetic fame, revealing new details of Frost’s life Takes a unique approach by giving attention to Frost’s genealogy and the family history of mental illness, presenting a complete picture of Frost’s complexity Discusses the traumatic effect on Frost of his father’s early death and the impact on his poetry and outlook Presents original information on the influence of his mother’s Swedenborgian mysticism
|Author||: Deirdre J. Fagan|
|Editor||: Infobase Publishing|
Known for his favorite themes of New England and nature, Robert Frost may well be the most famous American poet of the 20th century. This is an encyclopedic guide to the life and works of this great American poet. It combines critical analysis with information on Frost's life, providing a one-stop resource for students.
|Author||: Robert John Stathers,British Columbia. Ministry of Forests,Canada. Forestry Canada,Canada/BC Economic & Regional Development Agreement,Canada-British Columbia Forest Resource Development Agreement|
|Editor||: University of British Columbia Press|
|Author||: Yasuyuki Hiratsuka,H. Zalasky,Northern Forestry Centre (Canada)|
Frost and other climate-related damage of forest trees in the Canadian prairie provinces are described in terms of their cause and damage, symptoms and diagnosis, and prevention and control. Types of frost damage, winter desiccation, red belt, needle droop of red pine, drought damage, snow and ice glaze damage as well as wind, hail and lightning damage are addressed. Photographs are used to illustrate symptoms and aid in the diagnosis of these kinds of damage.
|Author||: M. MacArthur|
Robert Frost, Elizabeth Bishop, and John Ashbery stand out among major American poets - all three shaped the direction and pushed the boundaries of contemporary poetry on an international scale. Drawing on biography, cultural history, and original archival research, MacArthur shows us that these distinctive poets share one surprisingly central trope in their oeuvres: the Romantic scene of the abandoned house. This book scrutinizes the popular notion of Frost as a deeply rooted New Englander, demonstrates that Frost had an underestimated influence on Bishop - whose preoccupation with houses and dwelling is the obverse of her obsession with travel - and questions dominant, anti-biographical readings of Ashbery as an urban-identified poet. As she reads poems that evoke particular landscapes and houses lost and abandoned by these poets, MacArthur also sketches relevant cultural trends, including patterns of rural de-settlement, the transformation of rural economies from agriculture to tourism, and modern American s increasing mobility and rootlessness.
|Author||: Canada. Dept. of Northern Affairs and National Resources,René Pomerleau,R. G. Ray|
|Editor||: Department of Northern Affairs and National Resources|