Hippie Kleid "Happy Flora" für Damen aus Elastik-Jersey und Waschvelours, bestehend aus kurzem Kleid, mit Trompetenärmeln und langen Fransen, Haarband und Peace-Kette, Farbe: braun-color, Kleiderlänge bei Gr. S ca. 85 cm. Material: 100 % Polyester.Vorder- und Rückseite aus braunem Waschvelours mit langen FransenÄrmel, Rock und Halsausschnitt aus Elastik-Jersey im Flower-Power-DesignLieferumfang: Kleid, Haarband, Peace-KetteFlower-Power-Alarm! Katapultieren Sie sich zurück in die 70er Jahre und feiern Sie die Zeit von Peace, Love and Happiness – natürlich stilecht im angesagten Hippiekleid. Fransig, bunt und mit Blumen übersät: Mit dem Hippie-Kostüm von buttinette verkleiden Sie sich als hinreißende Hippiebraut und träumen dabei vom Summer of Love – allerdings nur kurz, denn die nächste Karnevals- oder Mottoparty wartet schon und im sexy Hippie-Kleid bringen Sie die Männer sicherlich reihenweise um den Verstand!
Erscheinungsdatum: 02.07.2019, Einband: Jewelcase, Titelzusatz: Sprecher: Ursula Berlinghof, Ungekürzte Lesung, 2 MP3-CDs, Autor: Hennig, Tessa, Verlag: Hörbuch Hamburg, Co-Verlag: bei Ullstein Buchverlage, Sprache: Deutsch, Schlagworte: Familiengeschichte // Happy End // Hippies // Hörbuch für Frauen // Hörbuch Humor // Hörbuch ungekürzt // Hörbuch Unterhaltung // Italien // Reise // Road Trip // Sardinien // Sommer // Unterhaltung für Frauen // Urlaubslektüre // Ü50 // Woodstock, Produktform: Mehrteiliges Produkt in Box/Schachtel, Umfang: 785 Min., Format: 0.9 x 14.4 x 14 cm, Gewicht: 97 gr, Verkäufer: averdo
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Happenings have pop connotations that conjure up 1960s youth culture and hippies in public, joyful rebellion. Scholars, meanwhile, locate happenings in a genealogy of avant-garde performance that descends from futurism, surrealism, and Dada through the action painting of the 1950s. In Radical Prototypes, Judith Rodenbeck argues for a more complex etiology. Allan Kaprow coined the term in 1958 to name a new collage form of performance, calling happenings ¿radical prototypes¿ of performance art. Rodenbeck offers a rigorous art historical reading of Kaprow¿s project and related artworks. She finds that these experiential and experimental works offered not a happy communalism but a strong and canny critique of contemporary sociality. Happenings, she argues, were far more ambivalent, negative, and even creepy than they have been portrayed, either in contemporaneous accounts or in more recent efforts to connect them to contemporary art¿s participatory strategies.
Pete McCarthy's tale of his hilarious trip around Ireland has gained thousands of fans all over the world. Pete was born in Warrington to an Irish mother and an English father and spent happy summer holidays in Cork. Years later, reflecting on the many places he has visited as a travel broadcaster, Pete admits that he feels more at home in Ireland than anywhere. To find out whether this is due to rose-coloured spectacles or to a deeper tie with the country of his ancestors, Pete sets off on a trip around Ireland and discovers that it has changed in surprising ways. Firstly obeying the rule 'never pass a pub with your name on it', he encounters McCarthy's bars up and down the land, and meets English hippies, German musicians, married priests and many others. A funny, affectionate look at one of the most popular countries in the world.
The No 1 bestselling cookery book in Ireland - for two years running! 'These lovely boys always create incredibly tasty food.' Jamie Oliver Let's face it: while we want to eat more fruit and veg and things we know are good for us, we sometimes fall short because we're not sure how to turn all that great produce into great food. Well, welcome to the Happy Pear way of eating - healthy but never worthy, easy but never dull, and packed with mind-blowing flavour, exciting texture and vibrant colour. The Happy Pear opened ten years ago when twins David and Stephen Flynn, passionate about starting a food revolution in their home town, took over their local fruit and veg shop and later opened a café. Their revolution has not only succeeded, but it is spreading, and The Happy Pear's fans range from young parents to pensioners, ladies-who-lunch to teens-on-the-run, hipsters to Hollywood stars. David and Stephen's first cookbook is full of irresistible recipes for everything from everyday breakfasts, lunches and dinners, to scrumptious - and yes, still wholesome! - cakes and sweet treats, to special occasion splurges. David and Stephen also tell their story (how they transformed from jocks to hippies before finally finding their groove), share their top tips for maximizing taste and goodness in food, and explain how they've succeeded in building a food business based on flavour, health and community. 'The poster boys for a healthy way of life' Sunday Times 'Proper good food ... hearty, decent and delicious' Russell Brand 'I love The Happy Pear ... genuinely good food that brings healthy eating in from the cold' Irish Times 'My favourite [vegetarian cookbook] ... packed with recipes, health advice and inspirational stories.'Huffington Post 'A beautifully presented book with mouthwatering photography' Woman's Way 'A healthy eating phenomenon' Mail on Sunday 'These Irish twins are on a roll' Time Out '[They] couldn't look healthier or happier ... the poster boys for vegetarianism in Ireland' The Times
'Happenings' have pop connotations that conjure up 1960s youth culture and hippies in public, joyful rebellion. Scholars, meanwhile, locate happenings in a genealogy of avant-garde performance that descends from futurism, surrealism, and Dada through the action painting of the 1950s. In Radical Prototypes, Judith Rodenbeck argues for a more complex etiology. Allan Kaprow coined the term in 1958 to name a new collage form of performance, calling happenings 'radical prototypes' of performance art. Rodenbeck offers a rigorous art historical reading of Kaprow's project and related artworks. She finds that these experiential and experimental works offered not a happy communalism but a strong and canny critique of contemporary sociality. Happenings, she argues, were far more ambivalent, negative, and even creepy than they have been portrayed, either in contemporaneous accounts or in more recent efforts to connect them to contemporary art's participatory strategies. In Radical Prototypes, Rodenbeck recovers the critical force of happenings, addressing them both as theoretical objects and as artworks, investigating broader epistemological and formal concerns as well as their material and performative aspects. She links happenings to scores by John Cage (especially 4'33'), avant-garde theater, and photography, and offers new readings of projects ranging from Kaprow's 18 Happenings in 6 Parts (1959) to Gerhard Richter's Leben mit Pop (1963). Rodenbeck casts happenings as a form of participatory art that simultaneously delivers a radical critique of that very participation--a view that revises our understanding of contemporary constructions of the participatory as well as of 1960s projects from Fluxus to conceptual art.