Schach Lolo oder Das göttliche Recht der Gewalthaber (German Edition)
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Deborah Deborah has yet to experience anal sex and is a regular of Mr. Dean's, so it's up to him to make the experience go well for Deborah. This also had the added bonus of another Master making an appearance.
Great story, very hot! Mark and Audra Mark and Audra have an open relationship, as long as everything is put out there honestly, it works well for them. However, Audra had a sexual relationship with a woman that she didn't tell Mark about. They've made the trip to the Hotel Bentmoore to try to salvage their marriage and for Audra to be punished for her indiscretion. Dean's cool head and firm hand are exactly what this couple needs. I really liked this one; I liked the relationship between Mark and Audra and the Hotel Bentmoore's version of "couple's counseling" was definitely an brow raiser.
Elizabeth Elizabeth is very young legal, but young and she's rebellious. Shern knows exactly how to tame and teach Elizabeth. They have three days of lessons where Mr. Shern will help Elizabeth explore her sexuality, be disciplined when she does something careless, and to learn to take responsibility for her actions.
Dolatowski, Zbigniew () [WorldCat Identities]
Another really good story, this is probably the softest of the three, and while there is a great punishment scene, this really was probably the most gentle of the collection. All in all, another great collection by Shelby Cross. Very well written, well paced, extremely atmospheric and sexy. I will say though that I think Masters of the Hotel Bentmoore was better, but I think I'm in a place now to eat up whatever this author wants to put in front of me, because it really is I love the way this author takes me in to the hotel and familiarizes me with each of the characters so I have a connection and feel like I'm in the story.
This was the kind of book I will pick up and read again and again. I had to read the Masters Collection next and I've reviewed that also. One of my new favorite authors and am so looking forward to reading more from Shelby Cross. One person found this helpful. I also love the fact that the host of the hotel not only are experts in sex- they are also knowledgeable about their guests outside of sex. I don't read a lot of erotic fiction, as it is mostly garbage. Her narrative is as powerful as her Doms and Dommes.
Her stories are both imaginative, and hot. As hot as a satisfied subs cherry-red ass! If you have heard about that other series that has gotten a lot of publicity lately, you should make a point of reading Shelby Cross' writings. That other series is amature hour. Each page is checked manually before printing.
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More information about this seller Contact this seller 6. Published by Wentworth Press, United States Language: German. Brand new Book. This work has been selected by scholars as being culturally important, and is part of the knowledge base of civilization as we know it. This work was reproduced from the original artifact, and remains as true to the original work as possible. Therefore, you will see the original copyright references, library stamps as most of these works have been housed in our most important libraries around the world , and other notations in the work.
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Seller Inventory AAV More information about this seller Contact this seller 7. More information about this seller Contact this seller 8. More information about this seller Contact this seller 9. Seller Inventory APC More information about this seller Contact this seller Published by Weidmanns Erben und Reich, Leipzig Condition: Good. Towards the end of the seventeenth century, the Muslim Ottoman Empire had ceased to constitute a military threat for Christian central Europe.
In consequence, the previously reigning anxiety directed against the Turks faded away and soon gave rise to an uncritical enthusiasm for everything Turkish, a turquoiserie that in its turn generated a popular enthusiasm for everything Oriental. The cultural complexity of the 4 The Arabian Nights in Comparative Folk Narrative Research Nights was unravelled by research only following its popular reception, that is, from the late nineteenth century onwards Knipp, ; Ali, , , and until today remains rather unknown to the general public.
It is quite telling that in common apprehension a few stories have become more or less synonymous for the Arabian Nights. In terms of inspiration, the most productive of these stories is the story of Aladdin and the Magic Lamp. This critique similarly applies to wide areas of the reception of the Nights in the nineteenth century, above all for the abundantly annotated translations prepared by Edward William Lane —41; see Schacker-Mill, 78— and Richard Burton —88; see Kabbani, 37— Similar to the impact of the Nights on literature and the arts, the impact on European folk narrative and folk narrative research is considerable.
In fact, the Nights contributed to the discipline of folk narrative research in two decisive ways. Later, when printed editions of the Nights or individual tales had flooded the European market, popular storytellers and narrators retold and imitated stories originating from the Nights. These storytellers would often shape their adaptations in a highly characteristic way, at times even generating new and independent strands of European tradition. In this way, the Nights continue to influence European folk narrative until the present day, and by leaving their traces in various genres of European folk narrative, they have also contributed to shaping the discipline of folk narrative research.
Yet, the complex character of the Nights has prevented major comprehensive surveys, favouring instead studies focusing on single tales or particular aspects.checkout.midtrans.com/ligar-gratis-alcosa.php
The Arabian Nights and Orientalism: Perspectives from East and West
As an omnium gatherum apud Irwin , they both factually contain and are potentially able to integrate tales of the most diverse origins. Moreover, the majority of studies on the Nights are less concerned with folklorist relevance. When one considers some of the written statements in research about the Nights, it might at times rather appear as if the folklorist approach to the Nights was evaluated as less important in comparison to philological study or analytical interpretation.
Quite to the contrary, I argue that no method is better suited to revealing and unravelling the hybrid character of the Nights, many of whose tales belong to a complex web of tradition. In this way, the Nights both originate from a multiplicity of origins and in turn have passed on their legacy to a large variety of narratives worldwide.
One area, the theory of narrative in literature, deals primarily with structures and modes of plot development and narration in authored literature. Folk narrative research has grown together with the discipline of folklore in the age of European Romanticism. It was developed into a full-fledged scientific discipline in its own right from the beginning of the nineteenth century by such prominent scholars as the German brothers Jacob — and Wilhelm Grimm — , the founding fathers of German studies, German indologist Theodor Benfey —81 , Finnish folklorists Julius —88 and Kaarle Krohn — and Antti Aarne — , Bohemian scholar Albert Wesselski — , and many others.
In their understanding, folk narrative research is defined as a comparative and historical discipline. In other words, folk narrative research is concerned with a perception of the world in terms of narrative culture. While such a perspective is admittedly limited, it is justified — if justification be needed — by the fact that telling stories in whichever way constitutes a basic element of human communication and, in fact, of the conditio humana in general.
Considering the Arabian Nights from the point of view of folk narrative research can be achieved in a variety of ways. The first point 7 The Arabian Nights and Orientalism relates to the way the Nights are represented in folk narrative research. The major folklorist contribution to Arabian Nights research still today remains the work compiled by the Belgian scholar Victor Chauvin. In the four volumes dedicated to the Nights, Chauvin, besides supplying exhaustive bibliographical data on printed texts and translations including comparative tables for the printed editions , presents summaries of some tales, together with an overwhelming wealth of comparative data relating to both Oriental and European literature.
For each tale, Chauvin supplies the following bibliographical data: occurrence in 1 Arabic manuscripts, 2 printed editions and 3 major translations, and 4 references to similar tales in Arabic tradition. The main body of each entry contains a — usually detailed and sometimes annotated — summary of the tale in question. Each entry concludes by listing comparative data relating to Near Eastern and European analogues. Fables and animal tales ibid. Accordingly, the Nights are shown to contain a comparatively large number of narratives not corresponding to the standard patterns of IndoEuropean folk narrative, tales that playfully integrate and combine various narrative elements rather than complying with standardized main strands of tradition.
Hasan El-Shamy, the Bloomington-based folklorist, compiler of a motif-index of Arab narratives El-Shamy, , and the greatest living authority on motif classification, has recently compiled a Motif-Index of the Arabian Nights, breaking down the tales of a popular Arabic edition of the Nights into several tens of thousands of often newly conceived units see El-Shamy, In order to satisfy demand, the compilers of these manuscripts exploited a large range of sources in addition to the basic stock of Arabian Nights tales.