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D & T Lawn Care

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Colton Wright
Colton Wright

Tender - Violence

"Tender Violence in US Schools is a provocative book that provides a critical genealogy of the white woman teacher imagined as the heroic savior of children of color. Rooted in nineteenth-century settler colonial missionizing, Bauer persuasively argues that a gendered discourse of 'benevolent whiteness' continues to unjustly shape education today. Such teacher-savior narratives erase the love and learning Black and Native children receive from their own communities. With historic examples from Hawaiʻi, South Carolina, and Dakota-Sioux Territory, alongside the contemporary Teach for America program, Bauer calls for a deep reckoning with the structural violence of education. A must-read for scholars in Education, Ethnic, Indigenous and Gender Studies."

Tender - Violence


Using theatre and the arts, we engage young people in violence prevention workshops within their schools, enabling them to recognise and avoid abuse and violence. Our workshops can be adapted to many groups.

75 Tbps is a creative laboratory on the contemporary mutation of violence in online visual cultures, led by independent researcher and visual artist Noura Tafeche. This activity is part of the sixth edition of DONE.

The overproduction of personal images, communicative militarism and the sexualization of propaganda are giving rise to a strange and elusive mix where tenderness and violence mingle and collide in disturbing ways.

The overall objective of the contract is the implementation of the survey on violence against women (VAW II). All tasks carried out under this contract shall be executed respecting the relevant legislation and in compliance with the International Standard ISO 20252:2019, ICC /ESOMAR International Code of Marketing and Social Research Practice and the WAPOR/ESOMAR Guide for Opinion Polls .The contractor will be responsible for all tasks involving the preparation and implementation of the survey, as well as processing the collected data.

If many kinds of violence are naturalized, and therefore invisible, and if everyday life for many people is itself a form of brutalization, then how do we render that violence visible without creating states of numbness and denial?

The Poway shooting may not go down in history as a major terrorist attack. Yet its stories of recovery are memorable reminders of how people can curb hate-fueled violence by reaching for ideals such as the sanctity of life, the equality of all, and the infinite worth of each individual. The people of Poway are not retreating from their differences. Yet they have now converged by their acts of comfort and a new reliance on ideals that inspire. Their community harmony was not so much restored as they were restored to the norms of harmony.

Sex was a dirty word and Igot angry with my mum for givingme a book on puberty. Mum eventuallytook me to a psychiatrist atthe tender age of 12, but ijust sat there and said nothing.I didn't know why I fearedmy body or sex. Now, todayI fear just about everythingand anything. I fear goingout, I fear being teased, Ifear being rejected, I feargoing up to the local shopto buy a loaf of bread. Youname it - I fear it. My marriageis falling apart. I love myhusband dearly but know hehandle my anxiety and depressionany more.

Obviously we don't know eachother and I am also not a licensedtherapist, therefore, I canonly offer an opinion, notan answer.Through Ask Amyand also through my friendships,I have interacted with manypeople who were sexuallyabused. It is certainly a commonresponse to retreat and notbe able to trust others, noteven your self and your ownjudgment. That said, the qualitiesand experiences and reactionsyou describe certainly couldhint to that.But more importantis figuring out how to move. Perhaps take it as a given that this did happenand then piece together why it has created this response in you and fromthere hopefully be able toconclude what it will requirefor you to move forward. Howcan you come to trust yourcurrent situation/relationshipsand learn to create a distinctionbetween then and now?Sinceyou are in therapy, I hopethat you can work throughthis there and more importantlyon your own and with thosewho you do trust.Good luck and take care,-- Amy home what'snew resources askamy news activism anti-violenceevents marketplace about us e-mail us joinour mailing list

3. A cargo was shipped from Canada to New York October 7, 1864, when gold was 101 percent above legal tender notes of the United States. The cargo was wrecked soon after on the Hudson. On libel in the admiralty at New York and on appeal from the district court, the circuit court, on the 26th of March, 1870, when $100 gold was only 12 percent above notes, gave the libellants a decree for the value in gold of the cargo on the day and at the place of shipment, converting that value, at the same time, into legal tender notes at the rate at which such notes stood as compared with gold on the day of shipment -- that is to say when gold was 101 percent above legal tender notes, or in other words when it required $201 legal tender notes to buy $100 of gold. On appeal to this Court (the difference between gold and notes having now sunk to about 9 percent), held that this decree was right.

The cargo was worth on that day, at St. Timothy's, $2,436 in gold, or at the then rate of depreciation, about $4,896.30 in legal tender notes of the United States, at that time so much below the value of gold as that it required $2.01 of them to buy $1 of gold. The Lynches received a bill of lading

"came in collision with and struck the canal boat near her bow with great violence, parting the fasts that held her to the Vaughan, staving in her bow, and causing so much damage and injury to her that in about fifteen minutes she went down in water from 100 to 200 feet deep, . . . and that the loss was caused by the negligence, want of skill, and improper conduct of the persons navigating the Mary Vaughan, or by the negligence, want of skill, and improper conduct of the persons navigating the Telegraph, or by their joint negligence, fault, and improper conduct, and not by the fault, negligence, or improper conduct, of the persons on board the canal boat."

gold, thus apparently leaving it payable in legal tender notes, if they were constitutional. Appeals were taken to the circuit court, nothing being contained in the appeals about the exceptions of form taken in the district court, nor anything said in the arguments there on those points. The cases were considered on their merits, and on an objection that Gordon, Bruce & McAuliffe showed no sufficient interest in the cargo to sue, and especially on an objection to the entry of the judgment payable in legal tender notes instead of gold or its value in legal tenders.

The circuit court, equally with the district court, held both steamers liable, but reversed the decree because, as it held, the same ought, in order to give full indemnity to the libellants, to have been for the value in legal tender notes ($4,896.30), of the $2,436 gold, which in gold the cargo was worth. The decree of the circuit court was accordingly entered March 26, 1870, for the $4,896.30, with interest added to the date of its entry, in all $6,515.51, with costs. One dollar of gold was, at the date of this decree, worth $1.12 in legal tenders. [Footnote 1]

But the point most pressed perhaps was the mode in which the circuit court had fixed the damages, in regard to which it was said by these counsel, that the circuit court should have affirmed the decree of the district court in its award of damages based upon the value of the barley lost, at the time and place of shipment, St. Timothy, Canada East in specie or Canadian currency, on a specie basis, in dollars and cents, equivalent to money of that denomination in gold or in the coinage of the United States, with interest from the date of the shipment, or at the most, that the circuit court should have decreed the payment in gold, or in the coinage of the United States, of the value at the time and place of shipment, in the currency prevalent there, specie or paper, on a specie basis, with interest. The damages decreed by the district court, it was said, if short of full indemnity, were so only for the reason that the claimants, under the Legal Tender Act, might pay the decree in legal tender notes. But that a decree for the payment in gold, or coin of the United States equivalent to the specie value at the time of shipment in Canada, with interest from the time of shipment, would be a full indemnity to the Canadian shipper, whose consignees the libellants claim to be. The cases in this Court recognizing the existence of two currencies, one specie or gold, and the other paper, and adjudging payment in gold or not, as the justice of the case demands, 041b061a72


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