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uncodified

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Images

  • Presto is a new type of musical composition software for your Atari Computer With presto it is the first time that the uncodified universe of sounds is in front of your eyes

Videos

  • Max Minghella(As I am).avi They call him "a baby-faced Persian prince": I like to think of him as an intruiging pair of brown eyes and an uncodified soul(Thank Alicia Keys for the song)
  • Youtube Poop: RU CODIFICATIN' In law, codification is the process of collecting and restating the law of a jurisdiction in certain areas, usually by subject, forming a legal code. The first civilization to codify its laws was ancient Babylon. The first real set of codified laws, the Code of Hammurabi, was compiled circa 1760 BC by the Babylonian king Hammurabi, and is the earliest known civil code. Besides religious laws such as the Torah, important codifications were developed in the ancient Roman Empire, with the compilations of the Lex Duodecim Tabularum and much later the Corpus Iuris Civilis. These codified laws were the exceptions rather than the rule, however, as during much of the ancient Roman laws were left mostly uncodified. The first permanent system of codified laws could be found in China, with the compilation of the Tang Code in CE 624. This formed the basis of the Chinese criminal code, which was then replaced by the Great Qing Legal Code, which was in turn abolished in 1912 following the Xinhai Revolution and the establishment of the Republic of China. The new laws of the Republic of China were inspired by the German codified work, the Bürgerliches Gesetzbuch. A very influential example in Europe was the French Napoleonic code of 1804. Another early system of laws is Hindu law framed by Manu and called as Manu Smriti. The use of civil codes in Islamic Sharia law began with the Ottoman Empire. Codification in common law and civil law jurisdictions Contrary to popular belief, the common ...
  • UFO's In ANCIENT ART DEBUNKED http is there evidence of flying saucers in ancient art? lets take a look. This is from the website sprezzatura.it ALSO MENTIONED Ezekiel's Heavenly Throne Vision The images at issue in these sites are generally the same ones. Once a new image appears into one site, it spreads out immediately into the others as well, usually together with the same identical comments. The first impression is that at the basis of these web sites lies a very simplistic methodology, being any historical or artistic knowledge carefully avoided. The standard practice seems to be: first taking a book concerning art, better if dealing with art works of the 17th or previous centuries; then looking for any strange detail, above all saucer-like objects of any kind. Thats it. This way, obviously, it is easy both to detect strange elements and to declare them alien or unidentified in respect to the environment or the period in which they appear. The point is that no one of the authors of these web sites takes into account the symbolic meaning of these strange elements in respect to the art of the period. Worst of all, by considering these elements as the representation of something real or really seen by the artist, they assume that the artist, eg. an Italian artist of the 15th century or an anonymous Byzantine painter, would actually be allowed to insert any non canonical or un-codified element into a religious ...
  • Ballet Movement.wmv Recorded for the purpose of determining certain components of balletic movement that may be uncodified. Namely, the "tucking up of the leg" First movement: chassé, tour en l'air, chassé saut de basque, chassé and [unknown name]. Second movement: sissonne ouverte with embellishment of quickly tucking up the leg before alighting on same leg fondue [unknown name].
  • UFO's in Ancient Art Debunked http is there evidence of flying saucers in ancient art? lets take a look. This is from the website sprezzatura.it ALSO MENTIONED Ezekiel's Heavenly Throne Vision The images at issue in these sites are generally the same ones. Once a new image appears into one site, it spreads out immediately into the others as well, usually together with the same identical comments. The first impression is that at the basis of these web sites lies a very simplistic methodology, being any historical or artistic knowledge carefully avoided. The standard practice seems to be: first taking a book concerning art, better if dealing with art works of the 17th or previous centuries; then looking for any strange detail, above all saucer-like objects of any kind. Thats it. This way, obviously, it is easy both to detect strange elements and to declare them alien or unidentified in respect to the environment or the period in which they appear. The point is that no one of the authors of these web sites takes into account the symbolic meaning of these strange elements in respect to the art of the period. Worst of all, by considering these elements as the representation of something real or really seen by the artist, they assume that the artist, eg. an Italian artist of the 15th century or an anonymous Byzantine painter, would actually be allowed to insert any non canonical or un-codified element into a religious ...
  • Conversations With History - Steven A. Cook The Implications of Military Rule for Democratization in the Middle East Steven A. Cook Douglas Dillon Fellow, Council on Foreign Relations January 31, 2008 Conversations host Harry Kreisler welcomes Steven A. Cook of the Council on Foreign Relations for a discussion of the impact of the military on democratization in Turkey, Algeria, and Egypt. He ***yzes the structure of power in these countries, the role of Islamic parties in furthering democratization, and raises important questions about US policy in the region through comparison with the policies of the European Union. globetrotter.berkeley.edu