The lowest-priced item that has been used or worn previously.The item may have some signs of cosmetic wear, but is fully operational and functions as intended. This item may be a floor model or store return that has been used.See details for description of any imperfections.
Get it by Fri, Oct 26 - Fri, Nov 2 from Houston, Texas, United States
• Very Good condition
• 30 day returns - Buyer pays return shipping
Author: Burger, Evelin; Fiebig, Johannes Publisher: Sterling. (Item #Z1402702027Z2|0).
Discover the real meanings of the tarot cards. This extraordinary and exciting approach will bring your readings to remarkably high levels: it dispenses with those "cookbook" classifications and teaches you how to combine your own intuition with over 200 years of tarot wisdom. It all begins with a "card of the day." Shuffle the deck and pull out one card each morning and evening, and use it as a motivation force or to reflect on. Or find your own personality card, determined from your birth date. Select from among 15 different layout, from the simplest 3-card spread for everyday situations to special ones for decision making and fulfilling your ultimate desire. A visual comparison of the symbolism used in each card of the three major decks (Waite, Crowley, and Marseilles) comes accompanied by a full-page analysis of each of the 78 cards--deep, powerful interpretations that bear no resemblance to the "fortune telling" readings of the past. You'll see how to deal with each card, capture your immediate response, and ask the questions that will bring a increased knowledge. If you work with tarot, you cannot do without this!
John Alcock reviews the controversy that has surrounded evolutionary studies of human social behaviour following the 1975 publication of E.O. Wilson's classic, Sociobiology, the New Synthesis. Denounced vehemently as an ideology that has justified social evils and inequalities, sociobiology has survived the assault. Twenty-five years after the field was named by Wilson, the approach he championed has successfully demonstrated its value in the study of animal behaviour, including the behaviour of our own species. Yet, misconceptions remain. In this objective approach to the sociobiology debate, animal behaviourist John Alcock illuminates how sociobiologists study behaviour in all species. He confronts the chief scientific and ideological objections head on, with an analysis of case histories that involve such topics as sexual jealousy, beauty, gender difference, parent-offspring relations, and rape.