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Profile: Gary98
User Name: Gary98
Forum Rank: Advanced Member
Gender: None Specified
Joined: Wednesday, July 23, 2014
Last Visit: Monday, October 19, 2020 3:47:06 PM
Number of Posts: 1,687
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  Last 10 Posts
Topic: The Struggle with China is not a Replay of the Cold War
Posted: Monday, September 28, 2020 8:06:10 PM
Glad you all likes it. We will see what this election will do for the US and the world.
Topic: The Struggle with China is not a Replay of the Cold War
Posted: Sunday, September 27, 2020 3:08:34 PM
The Struggle with China is not a Replay of the Cold War
By Ambassador Chas W. Freeman, Jr. (USFS, Ret.)
Topic: pronoun exercise
Posted: Wednesday, July 22, 2020 4:24:40 PM
"them" will make your tester happy.

"one" will make Thar happier.

Topic: Exercise & Mental Health
Posted: Wednesday, February 19, 2020 11:42:11 AM
Change of scenery is like fresh morning air and exercise is like heavenly succor. Both of them cleanse our soul well.
Topic: Exercise & Mental Health
Posted: Wednesday, February 19, 2020 10:22:50 AM
Compound exercise is better! See a list here.
Topic: Exercise & Mental Health
Posted: Wednesday, February 19, 2020 10:16:50 AM
It surely does. Walking/hiking, running, tennis or any other sports, Yoga, lifting, rope jumping, playing with your mate/dog/son/daughter, HIIT, and many others. As much as you enjoy!
Topic: The Gibbet
Posted: Monday, November 25, 2019 10:12:30 PM
Bombers and Carriers are modern day Gibbet.
Topic: Would have been
Posted: Wednesday, November 13, 2019 12:14:35 PM
You may want to review the "Subjunctive Mood" here:
Topic: Unlearning misconception
Posted: Wednesday, November 13, 2019 12:02:09 PM
Training (people) to chip away (their) misconceptions?

Here, people and their misconceptions can't share the same verb.
Topic: A meaning question
Posted: Tuesday, November 12, 2019 10:26:07 AM
the context:

‘Bunkers throughout the world have become ready-made tourist attractions since the end of the Cold
War’, cultural theorist John Beck writes. He notes a huge proliferation of illustrated guides, websites and
handbooks in the past twenty years.
44 The very incongruity of these material remains, amid spruced-up
urban neighbourhoods or pastoral landscapes, no doubt adds to their attraction.
Whatever dark tourists’ motivations, Don DeLillo stresses in his novel Underworld (1997) that these
days a considerable number of them ‘travel somewhere not for museums and sunsets but for ruins,
bombed-out terrain, for the moss-grown memory of torture and war’.
45 The end of the Cold War, in
particular, has left the subsurface of cities and the interstices between them pitted with a ‘dismantled
landscape’ of hugely expensive tunnels and bunkers.
46 These spark a particularly deep and troubling
fascination – a technological sublime. Their brute, immovable materiality strongly evokes collective and
personal memories of what archaeologist Graham Fairclough has called ‘a remembered past’.
Here emerges a powerful series of resonances with the way the excavation of bunkers linked
seamlessly in the Cold War with constructions of modernist Brutalism above the surface
47 within an allpowerful rhetoric of mutually assured destruction or ‘exterminism’.
48 Such complexes – ‘ruins of the
twentieth century, of ideologies, conflicts, and dreams of mastery through reinforced concrete’
49 – lie
ready for exploration by a spectrum of groups, from conspiracy theorists, archaeologists, architects, place
marketers, to photographers and developers.
In parallel, the worlds of professional archaeology are now seriously engaged in researching,
preserving and opening up Cold War tunnels and bunkers to public visitation.
50 Just as Brutalist
architecture, built in Western cities between the 1950s and 1970s to directly imitate the functionalist and
aggressive concrete of World War II military bunkers, is blasted away and demolished because of its
current unpopularity,
51 so some of those military bunkers, woven into the very geology, are being
revalorised as tourist sites.