For Nichole, life in Newark had been easy going for her thanks to her mother Tina. She went out of her way to make sure that her daughter didnt want or need anything. Being the type of girl Nichole was, she really didnt deal with a lot of people, that is until she met Sheniya. The two girls instantly clicked and became the best of friends. With them juggling everyday life experiences and graduation a few months away things seem to be going great for them until Ibn and Malakai enter their lives. Ibn and Malakai are two well known king pins in the streets of Newark and surrounding areas. They appear to have everything on lock and only focused on making money. When they hook up with Nichole and Sheniya enemies appear and began to cause havoc in their lives. When things began to unravel can the two couples pull together as a unit to handle the matter at hand? Or do they fall apart and turn against one another? Come take a ride and find out in, " In Love With A Street King."
Each book in the Happy Street series focuses on a different shop - children can pop out the shop and play pieces after they've enjoyed the story. There are so many animals that need Mr Bark's help today. Luckily he knows just what each animal needs to make them feel better. Happy Street is a highly collectable novelty pre-school series that offers huge possibilities for creative play.
Jimmie, at this point a young boy, trying by himself to fight a gang of boys from an opposing neighborhood. He is saved by his friend, Pete, and comes home to his sister Maggie, his toddling brother Tommie, his brutal and drunken father and mother, Mary Johnson. The parents terrify the children until they are shuddering in the corner.Years pass, the father and Tommie die, and Jimmie hardens into a sneering, aggressive, cynical youth. He gets a job as a teamster, having no regard for anyone but firetrucks who would run him down. Maggie begins to work in a shirt factory, but her attempts to improve her life are undermined by her mother's drunken rages. Maggie begins to date Jimmie's friend Pete, who has a job as a bartender and seems a very fine fellow, convinced that he will help her escape the life she leads. He takes her to the theater and the museum. One night Jimmie and Mary accuse Maggie of "Goin to deh devil", essentially kicking her out of the tenement, throwing her lot in with Pete. Jimmie goes to Pete's bar and picks a fight with him (even though he himself has ruined other boys' sisters). As the neighbors continue to talk about Maggie, Jimmie and Mary decide to join them in badmouthing her instead of defending her.Later, Nellie, a "woman of brilliance and audacity" convinces Pete to leave Maggie, whom she calls "a little pale thing with no spirit." Thus abandoned, Maggie tries to return home but is rejected by her mother and scorned by the entire tenement. In a later scene, a prostitute, implied to be Maggie, wanders the streets, moving into progressively worse neighborhoods until, reaching the river, she is followed by a grotesque and shabby man. The next scene shows Pete drinking in a saloon with six fashionable women "of brilliance and audacity." He passes out, whereupon one, possibly Nellie, takes his money. In the final chapter, Jimmie tells his mother that Maggie is dead. The mother exclaims, ironically, as the neighbors comfort her, "I'll forgive her!"
In these twelve essays, spanning fifteen years, Victoria Chick develops a distinctive view of macroeconomics (especially the economics of Keynes) and monetary theory. By careful and rigorous analysis in which nothing is taken for granted, she uncovers the implicit assumptions of economic theory and argues, in a variety of contexts, that differences of economic method and the influence of the stylised facts are decisive forces, both in the construction of theories and in appraising their contemporary relevance.
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