pemEverything you need to make the most out of college/em/p p2011 College Survival Plannerbr August 2010 through July 2011br /p pFrom the #1 Student Handbook: Everything you need to make the most out of your college year! /p pBecause there ...
Author: Harlan Cohen
pemEverything you need to make the most out of college/em/p p2011 College Survival Plannerbr August 2010 through July 2011br /p pFrom the #1 Student Handbook: Everything you need to make the most out of your college year! /p pBecause there's something going on every minute.../p pWeek by week and month by month planning at your fingertips/p ul li Holidays, days off, vacations, rest days, etc./li li Safety tips, rules & regs, and how to stay Naked and out of trouble/li li Lists and more lists-contacts, web addresses, school phone numbers, and other Naked essentials/li li Tips, resources, hotlines, awareness weeks, homesickness, parties, and, oh yeah, academics/li /ul
The Naked Roommate: And 107 Other Issues You Might Run into in College.
Naperville ... Messageposted onApril 25,2012, to http://www.bloomberg.com/
2011). ... Having cancer changed my life,andchanged my life forever”: Survival,
illness legacy and serviceprovision following ... Planning & Development, 135(4),
Author: Francesco Duina
Publisher: John Wiley & Sons
We celebrate, talk about, and worry a great deal about transitions in life. Going to college, having a first child, losing a job, and retiring constitute just a few of the pivotal moments in the lives of many. Sociologists and psychologists have devoted considerable attention to life transitions. Yet we know very little about whether there exists a common thread to our understandings of life transitions in general. How do journalists, leading politicians, sport icons, bestselling authors, government agencies, Hallmark cards, popular TV shows, and other “voices” of popular culture talk about transitions in life? Do these voices provide a coherent picture of how we make sense of life transitions? In this book, Francesco Duina shows how the dominant American discourse articulates two basic approaches to transitions in life. The first approach depicts transitions as exciting, individualistic opportunities for new beginnings: the past is cast aside, the future is wide open, and the self has the opportunity to recreate itself anew. The second paints transitions as having to do with continuity, our connections to others, and the life-cycle, with an emphasis on acceptance and adaptation. Though contrasting, the two approaches ultimately complement each other. Their analysis reveals a great deal about American culture and society, and will be of great interest to students of the life course and the sociology of culture.