Tuesday, December 22, 2009
Is one of many film which made by England people. The film tell about love and maybe culture of England in middle of century. Elizabeth-main artist- was falling in love with Mr. Darcy- a prince- but she was in trouble. Although they are love each other but when Mr. Darcy say “I love you” to Elizabeth he feel so disappointed. Because Elizabeth didn’t receive his love. She didn’t want to to destroy the choice of Mr. Darcy’s family who had been choosen a woman to be a princes.
Like common film which happy ending, in this film Elizabeth could married with Mr. Darcy and happy ever after.
I had saw Pride and Prejudice in Theatrical Room of Center Languages and Culture UIN SUNAN KALIJAGA with Matthew (Oxford University)
Thursday, December 17, 2009
Gaza-Ma'an- Three Palestinian children were killed and six injured in an Israeli air strike on Wednesday evening, in the Al Taw'am area close to the Khazandar gas station, north of Gaza City.
The total number of Palestinians injured was 17, including the six children.
Dr. Mu'awiya Hassanain, the director of ambulance and emergency services in the Palestinian health ministry, said that ambulances transported the injured and dead children, including the headless body of a child, to the Shifa' and Kamal hospital.
He added that five children were rushed to the intensive care unit and the operating room, with one clinically dead.
Witnesses said that those involved were passing by a local-made missile launcher that was struck by the Israeli forces.
Earlier in the day, two Palestinians were killed and two others injured when Israeli artillery targeted an orange grove in the Ash-Shuja'iyya neighbourhood in eastern Gaza City.
Hassanain said that one of the dead was identified as 27-year-old Minwir Abu Mandeel, who worked as a guard at the grove. The second victim's identity remains unknown as the corpse arrived at the Kamal Udwan Hospital so badly damaged that it was not possible to identify the victim.
On Wednesday morning, five Al-Qassam Brigades activists were killed, and several bystanders were injured, after Israeli helicopters launched two missiles at a car in western Khan Younis in the southern Gaza Strip.
Eyewitnesses told Ma'an's reporter that the car was targeted near Al-Aqsa University.
In another Israeli raid on Wednesday morning an Islamic Jihad activist was killed and two others injured when an Israeli unmanned drone targeted two sites east of Al-Bureij refugee camp in the central Gaza Strip.
A spokesperson of the the Al-Quds Brigades, the military wing of Islamic Jihad, said that the victim was Zaky Abu Zaid. The wounded were evacuated to the Al-Aqsa Martyrs hospital for treatment.
On Tuesday evening, Palestinian medical sources announced the death of a Palestinian farmer, 35-year-old Hasan Abu Sabt from Khan Younis in the southern Gaza Strip. The sources said he received a gunshot to the pelvis from the Israeli forces stationed at the Kissufim military post, east of Khan Younis.
Israeli warplanes also launched two air raids on eastern Khan Younis and eastern Gaza City on Wednesday afternoon.
Eyewitnesses told Ma'an's reporter that the Israeli warplanes targeted a group of Palestinian activists in eastern Gaza City. Hassanain emphasized that noone was injured in those attacks.
Indonesia is identified as one of the megadiverse countries. Indonesia's size, tropical climate, and archipelagic geography, support the world's second highest level of biodiversity (after Brazil), and its flora and fauna is a mixture of Asian and Australasian species. Once linked to the Asian mainland, the islands of the Sunda Shelf (Sumatra, Java, Borneo, and Bali) have a wealth of Asian fauna. Large species such as the tiger, rhinoceros, orangutan, elephant, and leopard, were once abundant as far east as Bali, but numbers and distribution have dwindled drastically. Forests cover approximately 60% of the country. In Sumatra and Kalimantan, these are predominantly of Asian species. However, the forests of the smaller, and more densely populated Java, have largely been removed for human habitation and agriculture. Sulawesi, Nusa Tenggara, and Maluku—having been long separated from the continental landmasses—have developed their own unique flora and fauna. Papua was part of the Australian landmass, and is home to a unique fauna and flora closely related to that of Australia, including over 600 bird species.
Indonesia is second only to Australia in its degree of endemism, with 26% of its 1,531 species of bird and 39% of its 515 species of mammal being endemic. Indonesia's 80,000 kilometers (50,000 mi) of coastline are surrounded by tropical seas that contribute to the country's high level of biodiversity. Indonesia has a range of sea and coastal ecosystems, including beaches, sand dunes, estuaries, mangroves, coral reefs, sea grass beds, coastal mudflats, tidal flats, algal beds, and small island ecosystems. The British naturalist, Alfred Wallace, described a dividing line between the distribution and peace of Indonesia's Asian and Australasian species. Known as the Wallace Line, it runs roughly north-south along the edge of the Sunda Shelf, between Kalimantan and Sulawesi, and along the deep Lombok Strait, between Lombok and Bali. West of the line the flora and fauna are more Asian; moving east from Lombok, they are increasingly Australian. In his 1869 book, The Malay Archipelago, Wallace described numerous species unique to the area. The region of islands between his line and New Guinea is now termed Wallacea.
Indonesia's high population and rapid industrialization present serious environmental issues, which are often given a lower priority due to high poverty levels and weak, under-resourced governance. Issues include large-scale deforestation (much of it illegal) and related wildfires causing heavy smog over parts of western Indonesia, Malaysia and Singapore; over-exploitation of marine resources; and environmental problems associated with rapid urbanization and economic development, including air pollution, traffic congestion, garbage management, and reliable water and waste water services. Deforestation and the destruction of peatlands make Indonesia the world's third largest emitter of greenhouse gases. Habitat destruction threatens the survival of indigenous and endemic species, including 140 species of mammals identified by the World Conservation Union (IUCN) as threatened, and 15 identified as critically endangered, including the Sumatran Orangutan.
 Lester, Brown, R (and 1997). State of the World 1997: A Worldwatch Institute Report on Progress Toward a Sustainable Society (14th edition). New York: W. W. Norton & Company. p. 7. ISBN 0393040089.
 "Indonesia's Natural Wealth: The Right of a Nation and Her People". Islam Online. 22 May 2003. Retrieved 6 October 2006.
 "Globalis-Indonesia". Globalis, an interactive world map. Global Virtual University. Retrieved 14 May 2007.
 Whitten, T.; Henderson, G., Mustafa, M. (1996). The Ecology of Sulawesi. Hong Kong: Periplus Editions Ltd.. ISBN 962-593-075-2.; Monk,, K.A.; Fretes, Y., Reksodiharjo-Lilley, G. (1996). The Ecology of Nusa Tenggara and Maluku. Hong Kong: Periplus Editions Ltd.. ISBN 962-593-076-0.
 "Indonesia". InterKnowledge Corp.. Retrieved 6 October 2006.
 Lambertini, A Naturalist's Guide to the Tropics, excerpt
 a b Severin, Tim (1997). The Spice Island Voyage: In Search of Wallace. Great Britain: Abacus Travel. ISBN 0-349-11040-9.
 Wallace, A.R. (2000 (originally 1869)). The Malay Archipelago. Periplus Editions. ISBN 962-593-645-9.
 a b Jason R. Miller (30 January 1997). Deforestation in Indonesia and the Orangutan Population. TED Case Studies. Retrieved 14 August 2007.
 Higgins, Andrew (19 November 2009). "A climate threat, rising from the soil". The Washington Post. Retrieved 11 December 2009.
 Massicot, Paul. "Animal Info – Indonesia". Animal Info – Information on Endangered Mammals. Retrieved 14 August 2007.
 a b Tomascik, T; Mah, J.A., Nontji, A., Moosa, M.K. (1996). The Ecology of the Indonesian Seas – Part One. Hong Kong: Periplus Editions Ltd.. ISBN 962-593-078-7.
Thursday, December 03, 2009
Wednesday, December 02, 2009
Classic 1: Night of the Living Dummy
He's No Dummy!
When twins Lindy and Kris find a ventriloquist's dummy in a Dumpster, Lindy decides to 'rescue' it, and she names it Slappy.
But Kris is green with envy. It's not fair. Why does Lindy get to have all the fun and all the attention?
Kris decides to get a dummy of her own. She'll show Lindy.
Then weird things begin to happen. Nasty things. Evil things.
It can't be the dummy causing all the trouble. Can it?
ISBN: 9780439568401. Paperback. £3.99
Welcome to Dead House
Amanda and Josh think the old house they have just moved into is weird. Spooky. Possibly haunted. And the town of Dark Falls is pretty strange, too.
But their parents don't believe them. You'll get used to it, they say. Go out and make some new friends. So Amanda and Josh do. But these new friends are not exactly what their parents had in mind.
Because they want to be friends... forever.
Classic 4: The Haunted Mask
Something scary is happening in Goosebumps Horroland, the all-new, all-terrifying series by R. L. Stine. Just how scary? You'll never know unless you crack open this classic prequel! Carly Beth thinks she's found the best Halloween mask ever. With yellow-green skin and long animal fangs, the mask terrifies the entire neighbourhood. Before long, it has a surprising effect on Carly Beth, too. She tries to take it off . . . but it won't budge!
ISBN: 978 1407 10813 1. Paperback. £4.99
Classic 8: Say Cheese And Die!
Greg thinks there is something wrong with the old camera he found. The photos keep turning out ... different. When Greg takes a picture of his father's brand-new car, it's wrecked in the photo. And then his dad crashes the car. It's like the camera can tell the future – or worse. Maybe it makes the future...
Tuesday, December 01, 2009
Ten terrifying tales that will haunt you forever...
"Some stories are too terrifying to tell," says R.L. Stine. "They are the ones that live in the darkest corners of my mind. The ones that give me chills in the dead of night. The ones that I must tell you now –– or they will haunt me forever!"
Read the spine–chilling story of a baby–sitter who loves evil tricks...the terrifying tale of a boy who dared to lie down in an ancient mummy case...the frightful story of two boys just dying to have the scariest Halloween ever...
Are you ready for these scares and more? R.L. Stine, the #1 best–selling children's author of all time, presents ten new stories that will give you chills in the dead of night and turn any hour into The Haunting Hour!
You hold in your hand the key to a shadow world of shivers and screams. Take a step away from the safe, comfortable world you know. Unlock the door to terror. There's always room for one more in...The Nightmare Room.
Spencer Turner is a major electronics geek, and he's just purchased a cool new gadget called The Howler. It's supposed to allow Spencer to pick up the howls of ghosts and spirits. Spencer would love to communicate with the spirit world. He can't wait to see if it works. Unfortunately, Spencer soon hears his own howls of horror -- because when he turns on The Howler, he opens a channel to The Nightmare Room.
What will you find in The Nightmare Room next time? Check out book 8: Shadow Girl.
Greg still has that camera and he doesn't want to let go of it but his English teacher Sourball is very grouchy,too grouchy.Greg told everyone about the camera and everyone thinks he is crazy, Sourball, (Mr.Saur), tells Greg to bring the camera to school and take a class photo of everyone...
What I like about the story is that it's like Say Cheese and Die! Continues...But really it's kind of the same but it's more boring because you pretty much know what's going to happen because it is almost the same as the last book just with a new person in it that doesn't believe you.