Write what"s wrong
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Write what"s wrong using handwriting to reveal hidden health problems by Claude Santoy

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Published by Paragon House in New York .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Graphology -- Diagnostic use.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementClaude Santoy.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsBF905.M43 S26 1992
The Physical Object
Paginationxii, 195 p. :
Number of Pages195
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1542380M
ISBN 10155778339X
LC Control Number91021221
OCLC/WorldCa23968562

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  It’s about the motivation behind the book. People should not write a book if they’re doing it for the wrong reasons. When someone asks me if they should write a book.   What's wrong with the media a time in December when there was a flurry of articles about an Amazon Prime backlash and I felt inspired to write a corrective noting that Amazon is actually incredibly popular both as a shopping destination and in polls. I felt inspired to write, at somewhat greater length, my book One Billion Americans. Historically speaking, most books pre were written in the third person (with some notable exceptions). Now, if you look at the last five years of prizes like the Pulitzer, the National Book Award, the National Book Critics Circle Award, and the Man Booker, you’ll find about 30% of the finalists are written in the first person.   So when writing you often hear advice along the lines of "just sit down and write, don't worry about what you're writing, don't look back over it, just get it down, it's only a first draft - just write." And at first you're like "yes! I can do that. Just write. No worries. Just write." But it is sooo hard!

Radha D'Souza teaches law at the University of Westminster, London. She is a social justice activist, a writer, critic and commentator. She is author of What's Wrong with Rights?(Pluto, ) and Interstate Disputes Over Krishna Waters (Orient Longman, ) and works with the Campaign Against Criminalising Communities (CAMPACC) in the UK. What's the Matter with Kansas was an newspaper editorial. More than a century later, the phrase was invoked as the title of a book and a film; it has also been used in many other contexts.   Books aren’t sacred to me. I mean, they ARE, but I don’t think it’s morally wrong to write in them, highlight them, or put unicorn stickers on them. And yet I don’t do any of those things. Why? Because I’m a re-reader, and I can’t take the embarrassment. Let me explain. The only books I keep are the ones I intend to read again. In the s, policymakers and mental health experts joined forces to participate in President Lyndon Johnson's War on Poverty. In her insightful interdisciplinary history, physician and historian Mical Raz examines the interplay between psychiatric theory and social policy throughout that decade, ending with President Richard Nixon's veto of a bill that would have provided universal day.