Published August 1988
by Crossroad Pub Co .
Written in English
|The Physical Object|
Arthur C. Clarke Ballantine Books Man was, therefore, still a prisoner on his own planet. It was a much fairer, but a much smaller, planet than it had been a century before. When the Overlords had abolished war and hunger and disease, they had also abolished adventure. Without warning, giant silver ships from deep. Inappropriate The list (including its title or description) facilitates illegal activity, or contains hate speech or ad hominem attacks on a fellow Goodreads member or author. Spam or Self-Promotional The list is spam or self-promotional. Incorrect Book The list contains an incorrect book (please specify the title of the book). Details *. From the perspective of the Indo-Danish mission encounter, the book Imperial Childhoods and Christian Mission examines the heavy ideological weight that different categories of children in India and Denmark were made to carry in both local and imperial politics. Childhood's End is to my mind Clarke's best novel. It is very unusual among his works in term of plot and setting. It is very unusual among his works in term of plot and setting. Most of the book is Earthbound and the story starts in the present day (year not specified)/5(K).
: Imperial Childhoods and Christian Mission: Education and Emotions in South India and Denmark (Palgrave Studies in the History of Childhood) (): Vallgårda, K.: Format: Hardcover. Forget the legends. Ignore the tall tales. The kids who grew up to be president weren't superheroes. They had regular-kid problems just like you. John F. Kennedy hated his big brother. Lyndon Johnson pulled pranks in class. Barack Obama was bothered by bullies. And Bill Clinton was crazy clumsy (he once broke his leg jumping rope). Kid Presidents tells all of their stories Pages: Childhood's Pattern: Christian Childhoods Explored [David and Celia Van Oss. Jarman] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Read "Imperial Childhoods and Christian Mission Education and Emotions in South India and Denmark" by K. Vallgårda available from Rakuten Kobo. Making an important addition to the highly Britain-dominated field of imperial studies, this book shows that, like numer Brand: Palgrave Macmillan UK.
Brian W. Aldiss and David Wingrove wrote that Childhood's End rested on "a rather banal philosophical idea," but that Clarke "expressed [it] in simple but aspiring language that vaguely recalls the Psalms [and] combined [it] with a dramatized sense of loss [for] undeniable effect.".