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         Service Robert W:     more books (100)
  1. Songs of a Sourdough by Robert W. Service, 2010-07-24
  2. Ballads of a Cheechako by Robert W. (Robert William) Service, 2009-10-04
  3. Special Service : The Best Poems Of Robert W. Service by Robert W. Service, 2009-04-07
  4. Ballads of a Bohemian by Robert W Service, 1921
  5. The Spell of the Yukon and Other Verses by Robert W. (Robert William) Service, 2010-07-06
  6. The Very Best of Robert Service by Robert W. Service, 2002-01
  7. The Spell Of The Yukon by Robert W. Service, 2010-05-23
  8. Collected Works of Robert W. Service by Robert W. Service, 2008-08-18
  9. The Best of Robert Service by Robert W. Service, 2003-10
  10. Collected poems by Robert W Service, 1961
  11. Ploughman of the moon;: An adventure into memory, by Robert W Service, 1946
  12. The Complete Poems of Robert Service by Robert W. Service, 1944
  13. Complete Poetical Works of Robert W. Service by Robert W. Service, 1921
  14. Best Tales of the Yukon by Robert W. Service, 2010-08-12

161. Robert Ashley
(1930 ), Ann Arbor, Michigan. Picture, biography, discography, video and film, books, compositions, bibliography, and productions.
photo of Robert Ashley by Mimi Johnson
Robert Ashley
Robert Ashley , a distinguished figure in American contemporary music, holds an international reputation for his work in new forms of opera and multi-disciplinary projects. His recorded works are acknowledged classics of language in a musical setting. He pioneered opera-for-television. The operatic works of Robert Ashley are distinctly original in style, and distinctly American in their subject matter and in their use of American language. Fanfare Magazine calls Ashley's Perfect Lives "nothing less than the first American opera...", and The Village Voice comments, "When the 21st Century glances back to see where the future of opera came from, Ashley, like Monteverdi before him, is going to look like a radical new beginning." A prolific composer and writer, Ashley's operas are "so vast in their vision that they are comparable only to Wagner's Ring cycle or Stockhausen's seven-evening Licht cycle. In form and content, in musical, vocal, literary and media technique, they are, however, comparable to nothing else." (

162. Robert Palmer
Biography, news, songs, discography, photos, videos, lyrics, MIDIs, tabs; a fan site.

163. Engineering Firm - Robert Freundlich & Associates Ltd. - Victoria And Vancouver
We operate an internal quality assurance system to control the quality of its engineering projects. Our electrical engineering firm is located in Victoria and Vancouver Canada.
60 Bastion Square
Victoria, BC V8W 1J2 Canada
Tel: (250) 386-6721
Fax: (250) 386-2844 Vancouver
450 -1550 Alberni Street
Vancouver, BC V6G 1A5 Canada
Tel: (604) 685-3634
Fax: (604) 685-1176 For business inquiries contact:

164. Interview With Robert E. Lucas
Short interview with economist from 1997.
Interview with Robert E. Lucas Jr., Nobel Prize, Economics, 1995 by: Dr. E. C. Wit On Tuesday, October 7, 1997 at 410 Social Science Building The University of Chicago ECW: Your parents were admirers of president Roosevelt and the New Deal, and by implication of a Keynesian form of economics. You yourself have been educated by Keynesians. Is there any one particular academic or world-event that changed your perspective? Lucas: Economic theory has come a long long way since the 1930s and Keynesian models aren't economic theories in a modern sense, nor have they been developed further. What is the so-called Neo-Keynesians, who have some interesting ideas, are doing now is something different. But the main reason, I think, is that it has been so long since there has been a major depression. When I was in graduate school in the 50s the 30s hang over every aspect of social thought and the whole objective of good government was to prevent that from occurring again which is a damn good object. But we succeeded and our attention has shifted elsewhere and that is economic growth. That is the big story of the post-war period. ECW: So would you say that Keynesian economics is depression-economics? Lucas: Yes, that is what Pigs called it in his interview in 1936. ECW: You are considered the leader of Neo-classical thought and you are one of the main proponents of the Chicago School. How does the appreciation you and four of your colleagues received in the form of a Nobel Prize reflect today's world-economy. Lucas: I don't view it as political. Miller's theorem was not a political event. Fogel's work on railroads and American slavery was not political. Maybe my work on business was more political than any, because macro-economics is so explicitly connected to policy. But rational expectations that were considered conservative 20s, no-one views them that way today. Even neo-Keynesians are using rational expectation models. Everybody does. It is simply a reasonable axiom to impose on lots of economic models. ECW: But for instance, Gary Becker was involved with the Dole campaign last year. Don't you believe that was an outgrowth of his academic work? Lucas: Oh, sure. He wouldn't ask Gary to do it, if he hadn't been an eminent economist. If I would have been involved in last years election, I would have been on that side too. I voted for Dole too. [Lucas laughs] There are millions of conservatives in the world, but you don't get a Nobel Prize for being conservative. ECW: Let me focus the issue for a moment on the European, in particular, the Dutch situation. Prior to the Labour Victory in Britain, Holland has been involved in an governmental experiment in the form of an unlikely marriage between the labour party and the main right wing party. This would have been unthinkable 20 years ago, but now both left and right have discovered the market mechanism to solve social objectives. Lucas: ... Yeah, markets do a lot of things well and thorough going socialist system just doesn't function. We have learned a lot in that respect. But on the other hand, there are thing that markets don't do and that have to be done by someone else. There is a lot of talk about getting rid of the welfare state, which I think is basically dishonest. We are not going to get rid of the welfare state. We like the welfare state. We like many many aspects of it. We are not going to give it up. We are going to improve it. With we I mean my government, your government. Welfare reform is now part of the platform of the Democrats but they are not going to get rid of welfare. No-one wants to get rid off welfare. We are not going to let people starve or let children grow up without education, or houses, or clothing. ECW: In that sense you seem indeed much less "severe" than some of the orthodox economists. You have said once that neo-classical theory is to take one issue at a time. Lucas: That is when economics is at its best. Cost-benefit analysis we used to call it. If a government project has more benefits than costs then we are going to do it. It not just a general question whether government is good or bad. ECW: Ok, let's move on to some issues that do involve government intervention. The European governments are trying to implement a common coin, the Euro. What is your opinion about this? Lucas: Well, I think it is in general a good idea. It has certainly been a tremendous boom for the United States to have a single currency for this vast 350 million people. No-one in the US would seriously propose to go back to the state currencies. Having a single monetary policy, it should be well-conducted. To me the Europeans have come around under German leadership and I think everyone has come around the idea that monetary policy has to be on inflation and price-stability and should not fix up a whole variety of social ills on the basis of monetary policy. If they stick with that and have a common currency, it should be a great convenience. It is not a make or break thing but it is certainly a convenience. Some people say that labor mobility is the difference: The US have labor mobility, the Europeans don't. In the first place the Europeans have a lot more labor mobility than 20 years ago. But the point is if you don't have a lot of labor mobility, then you can't fix that up with individual monetary policies. Maybe you are sad that Europe doesn't have as much labor mobility as would be good, but it doesn't follow that you are going to oppose a monetary union because independent monetary policies can somehow make up for the disadvantages of immobile labour. You can't. I think the labor mobility issue although is talked a lot about is off the point. ECW: Some economists have proposed not to introduce a common currency, but instead make all currencies legal tender and let them compete with each other. What do you think of that idea? Lucas: In some sense that is nothing new. That is in a way the situation that you have now from a macro-economic point of view. Your country sticks to the German mark, but if the Bundes Bank should go into a inflationary policies, you might find it more useful to tag to the French frank. Still it doesn't give you the convenience of a single currency. You still have to change your coins if you go from Amsterdam to Frankfurt. It'd be more convenient if you had a single currency. Why not just to it right. ECW: So you suggest a strong central bank committed to price stability...? Lucas: Yes, that is right. ECW: I would like to put another issue before you. In Holland, the state is experimenting recently with privatization of the railroads. Do you believe that privatization of natural monopolies such as railroads and utility-plants is worthwhile? Lucas: I guess I wouldn't be willing to call rail-roads a natural monopoly, given the possibility of tracking, road-travel and even boats for shipping cargo. So there are a lot of alternative modes of transportation. So if I would make the argument for government engagement in rail- travel, it would be more of an externality argument. Everyone who takes a commuter train into Chicago, they relieve a bit of the traffic for those who drive in. Everybody who drives in imposes a cost on his fellow drivers by increasing traffic. So somehow that argues for taxing cars and subsidizing rails. So that's a good thing. For intra-city travel, the story is different. The US is too big. It is not a good way to travel from one city to another. Even if you are going to Detroit, flying is better than taking a train. But for commuter travel there is a good argument for government subsidies of train-travel, even though the company could be privatized to some extent. ECW: I would like to ask you a few question about issues related to the Nobel Prize. You received the Nobel Prize for Economics in 1995 for a great part for your work on Rational Expectations and their impact on economics. You have said that the theory of Rational Expectations makes clear that people cannot be fooled again and again by monetary actions of the state. Could you give an example in which this becomes clear? Lucas: The idea of fooling is not related to governmental policies in general. For instance, providing subsidies for train-travel doesn't fool anyone. It simply accounts for the externalities involved. Monetary policy on the other hand gives the illusion of prosperity. As income increases due to a inflationary policy of the central government, prices will go up too. The idea that you have more money to spend may have some real effects on behaviour, but those effects are transitory. Trying to manipulate behaviour through monetary policy has a dishonesty in it, which may seem to be a productive kind of dishonesty but in the long run, I think, is not. That is exactly why focusing on price stability period is good monetary policy. It gets around where there was a dishonesty. ECW: Do you believe, as you say, that rational expectation is a long run concept? Rather than having a perfect rational expectation, there is some learning involved. Lucas: I think that probability is a long run thing. If you toss one coin, what can you say? You may think that business cycles [i.e., another issue that Lucas has studied; it was mentioned in his Nobel Prize Award] is a short run thing, but they happen over and over again. So they are a recurrent event. If every time employment rates go up, the government responds to that by monetary expansion, then people learn that. For instance in Latin American countries, where people are so numbed by inflation rates that monetary expansion is no stimulus; nobody is fooled. If the Bundes Bank would start expanding right now, it would have an expansionary effect. Or if Greenspan would start doing it in the United States, it would work. These banks have built up a highly credible anti- inflation policy, that earned the confidence of the people. If they would turn the other way, we would be fooled for a while. ECW: Have you any names for us who might win the Nobel Prize in Economics this year? Lucas: I don't know. I could say that there are some people that I'd like to see winning. ECW: ... And who would that be? Lucas: Tom Sargent, who is intimately involved with the kind of work that I am doing. He is here in Chicago. ECW: What do you think are his odds. Lucas: I don't know. I have never been a good forecaster... ECW: So, no rational expectations there...? Isn't that in contradiction to your theory? [Lucas laughs] ECW: My last question: What has the Nobel Prize done for you? Lucas: It seems like it has done a lot. I live the same kind of life as I led before, but my work has some nice kind of recognition. It has taken care of my retirement worries...! [Lucas laughs] ECW: OK, thank you very much for this interview.

165. Remarks By Robert W. Fogel
Addressed to a symposium on The Role of Research Universities in Innovation, Social Mobility, and Quality of Life in the 20th Century .
AAU Centennial Meeting
Washington, D.C.
Monday, April 17, 2000 Remarks By Robert W. Fogel
Charles R. Walgreen Distinguished Service Professor of American
Institutions and Nobel Laureate, University of Chicago
Symposium: The Role of Research Universities in Innovation, Social Mobility, and Quality of Life in the 20th Century It is a great honor to be invited to speak to the members of the Association of American Universities. We have a welfare state in the United States because during the nineteenth and twentieth centuries, technological change created deep social and cultural crises. Adjusting the culture to a rapidly changing social and economic structure became a severe problem. The influence of academic economists in government was promoted by the three great national crises of the twentieth century: the two world wars and the Great Depression of the 1930s. Between 1870 and World War I, technological change promoted industrial concentration, unleashed bloody labor conflicts, undermined many small businesses, and produced increasingly disruptive business cycles that culminated in the Great Depression of the 1930s. In the two decades preceding the war, Congress established a series of influential investigating commissions in which academic economists played an important role. Among these were the Industrial Commission of 1898-1902, which investigated railroad pricing policy, industrial concentration, and the impact of immigration on labor markets. The National Monetary Commission of 1908-1912 resulted in the establishment of the Federal Reserve System.

166. Robert Rodriguez, A God Among Directors
Offers interviews and the original screenplay of El Mariachi.
Robert Rodriguez, A God Among Directors
Good luck with any dreams or ideas that you want to follow. Robert Rodriguez
Table Of Contents
  • The Holy Grail of Rodriguez
  • Sony Interview Robert Rodriguez's interview with Sony.
  • AOL Interview Robert Rodriguez's interview on AOL.
  • Total Film Interview An interview with Rodriguez from Total Film magazine.
  • The Screenplays
  • El Mariachi - The complete original screenplay.
    The Rest of the Series
  • Gods Among Directors - Main Page
  • Quentin Tarantino, A God Among Directors
  • Martin Scorsese, A God Among Directors
  • John Woo, A God Among Directors ... E-mail The Webmaster
    This page is ©1996 by Kale Whorton
  • 167. ROTTEN TOMATOES: Movie Reviews & Previews
    A biography, profile, interviews, articles, and latest news.
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    168. Monroe Institute
    TMI, founded by robert Monroe, outof-body book author and inventor of Hemi-Sync audio technology, pioneers consciousness research, exploration, training, and applications with binaural beat sound.
    Please Select Spanish Polish Japanese French Portuguese " The greatest illusion is that mankind has limitations." - Robert Monroe
    " One Gateway alumnus, the head of a Zen Buddhist Temple...believes that Gateway students can reach meditation states in a week that took him years of sitting." - The Wall Street Journal Residential Programs
    The Monroe Institute’s residential programs are dedicated to the development of human consciousness. Through exploring states of expanded awareness, the individual comes to know and better understand his or her total self. Individuals from all walks of life, professions and religious backgrounds have attended these programs. Learn more
    “Before Gateway, I left home to go somewhere. I learned I left somewhere and found home.” - A Gateway participant. The heart of The Monroe Institute programs is The Voyage. This six-day intensive learning adventure is a prerequisite for all other residential programs. Most participants consider this program to be one of their most meaningful and life-changing experiences. Learn more
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    The Monroe Institute is a 501(c)3 nonprofit education and research organization devoted to the exploration of human consciousness. Over the last 30+ years thousands of people have attended TMI’s life-enhancing residential programs, and millions worldwide have benefited from Hemi-Sync® learning exercises on audio cassette and compact disc. TMI’s methodology does not contain any dogma, nor does it espouse any particular belief system, religion, or political or social stance. Because our methods are non-invasive, the participant is always exercising individual free will.

    169. Fantasy Author Robert Halmo Homepage, Includes Author Info, Fantasy Info And Exc
    Official site for the smallpress author of Children of the Grove.
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    Bob insists these two are characters from his books, not himself and his sister being exiled from their home...
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    Email this site to a friend

    170. Robert Pinsky - The Academy Of American Poets
    The Academy of American Poets presents a biography, photograph, and selected poems.
    poetry awards poetry month poetry exhibits poetry map ... about the academy Search Larger Type Find a Poet Find a Poem Listening Booth ... Add to a Notebook Robert Pinsky Robert Pinsky was born in Long Branch, New Jersey, in 1940. He is the author of six books of poetry: Jersey Rain The Figured Wheel: New and Collected Poems 1966-1996 (1996), which won the 1997 Lenore Marshall Poetry Prize and was a Pulitzer Prize nominee; The Want Bone History of My Heart An Explanation of America (1980); and Sadness and Happiness (1975). In 1999 he co-edited Americans' Favorite Poems: The Favorite Poem Project Anthology The Sounds of Poetry (Farrar, Straus, and Giroux, 1998), which was a finalist for the National Book Critics Circle Award; Poetry and the World (1988) and The Situation of Poetry (1977); two books of translation: The Inferno of Dante (1994), which received the Los Angeles Times Book Prize and the Harold Morton Landon Translation Award, and The Separate Notebooks by Czeslaw Milosz (with Renata Gorczynski and Robert Hass ); and a computerized novel, Mindwheel (1985). His honors include an American Academy of Arts and Letters award

    171. MSN Entertainment - Celebs: Robert Blake
    Biography with searchable links and recent filmography.

    172. Canadian Music Centre - Radio CMC
    (1956 ), Calgary. Biography and selected works, from the Canadian Music Centre.
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    173. UNC Performing And Visual Arts Faculty: Robert Ehle
    Picture, biography and sound file.
    Dr. Robert Ehle
    Office: Frasier 104
    Phone: (970) 351-1922

    Professor of Music, Theory and Composition
    Graduate Coordinator

    Compositions of Dr. Robert Ehle include Lunar Landscape, performed by the Eastman Rochester Orchestra in 1961; Algorhythms, published by Carl Fischer in 1965; Soundpiece, Rockefeller Award and Dallas Symphony performance, published by Carl Fischer, 1966; A Space Symphony, performed by the Denver Symphony Orchestra, 1971; A Trek Across the Himalayas, performed by the Greeley Chamber Orchestra and published by Twin Elm; and Forests of the Night, performed and recorded by the Symphony Orchestra of the Czech Radio with Robert Todd Ehle as Violin soloist, conducted by Vladimir Valek in 1996. Since 1979 Dr. Ehle has been working on a series of compositions which utilize musical ideas from world music cultures: Gazals, Yucatan Trio, Burmese Excursions, and Petroglyphic Sonatas. Compositions have also been published by Dorn and Heilman and recorded on Living Reed Recordings. His electronic music compositions have been broadcast across the former Soviet Union, in Australia, Canada, Europe, Brazil and the United States. To listen to a sample of Dr. Ehle's compositions

    174. Canadian Music Centre - Radio CMC
    (1940 ), Hamilton, Ontario. Photograph, biography and selected works.
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    175. Register At
    First chapter.
    Welcome to The New York Times on the Web! For full access to our site, please complete this simple registration form.
    As a member, you'll enjoy: In-depth coverage and analysis of news events from The New York Times FREE Up-to-the-minute breaking news and developing stories FREE Exclusive Web-only features, classifieds, tools, multimedia and much, much more FREE Please enter your Member ID: Please enter your password: Remember my Member ID and password on this computer.
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    (Five character minimum) Re-enter your password for verification: E-Mail Address: Remember my Member ID and password on this computer We'll keep your information private. The following fields are required. respects your privacy , so we will never share any personal information without your consent. Gender: Year of Birth: Male Female (Click here if you are under 13) Zip Code: Country of Residence: United States Afghanistan Albania Algeria American Samoa Andorra Angola Anguilla Antarctica Antigua and Barbuda Argentina Armenia Aruba Australia Austria Azerbaijan Bahamas Bahrain Bangladesh Barbados Belarus Belgium Belize Benin Bermuda Bhutan Bolivia Bosnia and Herzegowina Botswana Bouvet Island Brazil British Indian Ocean Territory Brunei Darussalam Bulgaria Burkina Faso

    176. Robert Hayden - The Academy Of American Poets
    The Academy of American Poets presents a biography, photograph, and selected poems.
    poetry awards poetry month poetry exhibits poetry map ... about the academy Search Larger Type Find a Poet Find a Poem Listening Booth ... Add to a Notebook Robert Hayden Born Asa Bundy Sheffey in 1913, Robert Hayden was raised in a poor neighborhood in Detroit. He had an emotionally tumultuous childhood and was shuttled between the home of his parents and that of a foster family, who lived next door. Because of impaired vision, he was unable to participate in sports, but was able to spend his time reading. In 1932, he graduated from high school and, with the help of a scholarship, attended Detroit City College (later Wayne State University). Hayden published his first book of poems, Heart-Shape in the Dust , in 1940. He enrolled in a graduate English Literature program at the University of Michigan where he studied with W. H. Auden . Auden became an influential critical guide in the development of Hayden's writing. Hayden admired the work of Edna St. Vincent Millay , Elinor Wiley, Carl Sandburg , and Hart Crane , as well as the poets of the Harlem Renaissance, Langston Hughes Countee Cullen , and Jean Toomer . He had an interest in African-American history and explored his concerns about race in his writing. Hayden's poetry gained international recognition in the 1960s and he was awarded the grand prize for poetry at the First World Festival of Negro Arts in Dakar, Senegal, in 1966 for his book

    177. French, Robert M.
    Connectionism and philosophy of cognitive science (Univ. de Li¨ge, Belgium)

    178. Robert Rankin
    A complete list of the books along with their covers, their abstracts, and the 'official' biographies contained in them.
    Robert Rankin
    Far-fetched Fiction, Tall Tales and Old Toot
    The Antipope (1981)
    "'Outside the sun shines. Buses rumble towards Ealing Broadway and I'm expected to do battle with the powers of darkness. It all seems a little unfair...'
    You could say it all started with the red-eyed tramp with the slimy fingers who put the wind up Neville, the part-time barman, something rotten [sic]. Or when Archroy's wife swapped his trusty Morris Minor for five magic beans while he was out at the ruber factory.
    On the other hand, you could say it all started a lot earlier. Like 450 years ago, when Borgias walked the earth.
    Pooley and Omally, stars of the Brentford Labour Exchange and the Flying Swan, want nothing to do with it, especially if thre's a Yankee and a pint of Large in the offing. Pope Alexander VI, last of the Borgia, has other ideas..."
    [pb: Corgi 1991, ISBN 0-552-13841-X;] The Brentford Triangle (1982)
    "'Omally groaned. "It is the end of mankind as we know it. I should never have got up so early today" and all over Brentford electrical appliances were beginning to fail...'

    179. Home
    Residential, institutional and commercial architectural services, including urban plans and furniture.
    "Nothing is more fantastic ultimately than precision."
    Robbe-Grillet on Kafka
    Contact with comments or questions regarding this site.
    Home Furniture
    Contact with comments or questions regarding this site.

    180. The Organic Architecture And Creative Residential Design Of Robert Oshatz
    Has taken influence from Frank Lloyd Wright and runs a firm founded on the exploration and fulfillment of the clients dreams, fantasies and realities.
    continue to see more wonderful examples of beautiful organic architecture. Robert Harvey Oshatz, Architect is a designer
    of homes which can be described using words such as organic, green architecture, sustainable architecture,
    modern homes, extreme homes, exotic architecture, futuristic, dream homes, custom home design, natural, and
    organic architecture. other architects which can be cross referenced to Robert Harvey Oshatz's work are; Frank Lloyd Wright, Bruce Goff,
    Antoine Gaudi, and many other organic architects that are associated with Friends of Kebyar. some keywords which apply to Robert Harvey Oshatz's work are; organic, architecture, organic architecture,
    sustainable, sustainable architecture, green, green architecture, residential architecture, residence, robert harvey oshatz,
    robert oshatz, oshatz, frank lloyd wright, wright, architect, modern, extreme homes, house, exotic, pacific, northwest,
    oregon, portland, washington, california, natural, home building, dream home, japan, wood, art, artistic, artist,
    contemporary style, northwest style, futuristic, regional, beautiful, detail, craftsman, design build

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