Jsmm.uni-jena.de Review:

JSMM Jena - International Graduate School of Molecular Medicine - JSMM Jena - International Graduate School of Molecular Medicine

Country: Europe, DE, Germany

City: Jena, Thuringia

  • Melissa W - Great for the Price!

    I have 2 of these strollers and we've had them for about a year now and we couldn't love them more. They are so lightweight, easy to set up and take down. Plus they're been easy to clean. They also make it easy to get around on most surfaces - grass, concrete, gravel. Overall, I love this stroller for the price!

  • Hank Peace - The Man in Black

    Biographers of musicians tend to face the same basic problem: outside of their music and antics, musicians tend to be as boring as anyone else (and for many the music isn't of much interest). Johnny Cash was different. He was an intelligent man, devouring books on history and religion. He was an iconoclast, when musicians' views are more often as predictable and conformist as they are simplistic. He had a deep abiding love for and commitment to gospel music, despite resistance from the music industry and a spotty record of church attendance. He did, like so many musicians, have serious drug problems, but Hilburn doesn't make that the focus of his biography. Rather, he keeps the focus exactly where it should be--on the music. It's a testament to the strength of Cash's songwriting that Hilburn can include so much of so many songs. They work as well as poetry as they do as songs, even the ones I wasn't yet familiar with.

    Cash was a titan of music. What other musician could you write a 700 page biography on that would feel shallow in parts. Cash's career spanned across so many decades (from the 50s on) and trends in music (rockabilly to folk to outlaw country) and he interacted with so many other great musicians (from Elvis to Bob Dylan to Kris Kristofferson) and public figures (Nixon and Billy Graham) that inevitably something will leave you wanting more. Hilburn hits the most important points well, though, from the prison shows to Cash's passion for the downtrodden to his drug addiction (at too great length, that, but that's Cash's fault) to his triumphant final act with Rick Rubin. The book is packed with vignettes, like Cash being one of only three musicians to write Steve Earle a note while he was in jail for cocaine and weapons possession. Hilburn writes it all well and with a deep knowledge of the music (if with = a hint of snobbishness).

    Disclosure: I received a complimentary e-copy of Johnny Cash: A Life via NetGalley.

  • atothemfk - a sneaking suspicion

    I have a sneaking suspicion that all of these negative comments aren't real people. Even if this was the case they have no grounds for the argument that their internet providers are doing a great job at providing us a service because they have no other context with which to compare! Just look at how these "people" only provided one review only for this book and no other books! Just providing a counter balance for their awful reviews and their obdurate beliefs in how perfectly OK we are with our service providers. They don't realize that this Oligarchy of service providers is working together to practically eliminate competition (capitalism) which allows them to collectively raise prices without raising speed because our market no longer has any variation with which we may choose from. They are simply saying you have no choice, f you, now give us all of your money. When businesses work behind closed doors to manipulate the "open market" and effectively dismantle regulations through propaganda and money it is no longer a form of capitalism, it is plain and simple robbery. We are being robbed blind and taking it.

  • Harriet Klausner - engaging Georgian romance

    In 1738 Baroness Isabel Beckinhall knows better than to volunteer as she stupidly did when coaxed by Lady Hero Reading. Thus she is in St. Giles on her way to meet aloof Winter Makepeace, manager of the Ladies' Syndicate for the Benefit of the Home for Unfortunate Infants and Foundling Children. However, the coach stops to find a not so dead corpse in the road. Her servants pick up the unconscious body of the Ghost of St. Giles, protector of the weak, as a mob charges at them. Lady Isabel takes the Ghost to her home, but not before he steals a kiss. By the next morning like his name he is gone.

    Lady Hero expects Lady Isabel to tutor Makepeace on the Ton's charitable enterprises as he needs to raise money and awareness for his orphanage. His eyes look familiar to her, but she is unsure why. When they kiss she knows why. As they fall in love, both knows someone wants him dead before he identifies who is behind the abduction of little girls.

    The fourth Maiden Lane Georgian romance (see Scandalous Desires, Wicked Intentions and Notorious Pleasures) is an engaging tale as a previous key player takes the male lead role. Action-packed from the rescue until the final confrontation, readers will enjoy this exciting romantic historical mystery.

    Harriet Klausner