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Daniel Schäfer , Köln

Anselmi, Aurelio: Gerocomica sive de senum regimine: Opus non modo philosophis medicis gratum, sed omnibus hominibus utile, Venedig 1606.

Austrius, Sebastianus: De infantium sive puerorum, morborum, symptomatum, dignotione, tum curatione liber, Basel 1540.

Avicenna (Ibn Sina): Liber Canonis, Venedig 1507 (Reprint Hildesheim 1964).

Bacon, Roger: De retardatione accidentium senectutis cum aliis opusculis de rebus medicinalibus, nunc primum ediderunt A.G. Little / E. Withington, Oxford 1928.

Bacon, Roger: Opus maius VI 13 (Erstdruck London 1733).

Bernard de Gordon: Bernhardi e Gordonio excellentissmi medici Tractatus de conservatione vitae humanae, a die nativitatis usque ad ultimam horam mortis: Nunc primum in lucem editus opera Ioachimi Baudisii, [Leipzig] 1570.

Cicero: Marcus Tullius Cicero, De senectute, online: Timberland 6 Resistor Composite Safety Toe Waterproof Boot Free Shipping Hot Sale c9lttx95
[21.07.2010].

Ficino, Marsilio: Three books of life [De vita]: A critical edition and translation with introduction and notes by Carol V. Kaske and John R. Clark, 2. Aufl., Tempe 1998.

Galen: Opera omnia graeca, hg. von Carl Gottlob Kühn, Leipzig 1821–1833, vol. 1–20, (Reprint Hildesheim u.a. 1964–1965).

Griechischer Geist aus Basler Pressen: Katalog der frühen griechischen Drucke aus Basel in Text und Bild von Frank Hieronymus, hg. und für das Internet aufbereitet von Christoph Schneider und Benedikt Vögeli, online: http://www.ub.unibas.ch/kadmos/gg/ [17.06.2010].

Hess, Helmut H. (Hg.): Gynaecia Mustionis: Der Hebammenkatechismus des Mustio (deutsch und lateinisch) Eucharius Rösslin's Rosengarten, Frankfurt 1997, vol. 1.

Hippokrates: Corpus Hippocraticum: Opera omnia/Œuvres complètes d'Hippocrate. Traduction nouvelle avec le texte grec en regard collationné sur les manuscrits et toutes les editions, acompagnée d'une introd., de commentaires médicaux, de variantes et de notes philologiques par Émile Littré, Paris 1839–1861, vol. 1–10.

Horaz: Quintus Horatius Flaccus, Ars poetica, online: http://www.hs-augsburg.de/~harsch/Chronologia/Lsante01/Horatius/hor_arsp.html [21.07.2010].

Mauch, Adolf: Paulus Bagellardus, Libellus de aegritudinibus infantium: Ein Buch über Kinderkrankheiten, Düsseldorf u.a. 1937.

Nascher, Ignaz L.: Geriatrics, in: New York Med. Journal 90, 1909, S. 358.

Ovid: Publius Ovidius Naso, Fasti, online: http://www.thelatinlibrary.com/ovid.html [21.07.2010].

Ovid: Metamorphosen, online: http://www.thelatinlibrary.com/ovid.html [21.07.2010].

Rhazes: Liber Rasis ad Almansorem, Venedig 1508.

Rhazes (ar-Rāzi): Über die Pocken und Masern. Aus dem Arabischen übersetzt von Karl Opitz, Leipzig 1911 (Klassiker der Medizin, Bd. 12).

Roelans, Cornelis: De egritudinum infantium, Löwen ca. 1484.

Stromer [von Auerbach], Heinrich: [De Senectute], [Decreta aliquot medica], in: Lukianos von Samosata: De senectute, habes hic primum Luciani Samosateni Macrobios, hoc est longaevos, Vincentio Opsopoeo interprete ... Adj. Carmen Erasmi Roterodami de molestiis senuctutis [!]: Pra. quae Henricus Stromerus Aurbachius ed. [Decreta aliquot medica (de senectute) quae in disquisitionem publicam proponentur] ... Nürnberg 1537.

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Jan 22, 2018 | US Stocks Review

Momentum Outmuscles the Bears!

In order to really understand the dynamic playing out now in the American stock market, it’s best to rehash what happened this Friday. Friday couldn’t have been a more crystal clear example of the forces at play. I.B.M. (IBM) and American Express (AXP) released disappointing numbers on Thursday evening. On Capitol Hill, the Senate didn’t succeed in reaching a budget deal to keep the federal government running. And in financial markets, the bond yield climbed to levels not seen since 2014, the U.S. dollar likewise falling to its lowest level since 2014. It would seem like a surefire recipe for a market correction. You couldn’t ask for more than that, especially when on a technical basis, markets are stretched. At the same time, a glimpse at the results in Friday’s trading shows that the large indexes succeeded in climbing – and setting additional new highs, the NASDAQ rising 0.55%, the SP 500 tacking on 0.44%. In summary, the market saw sweeping gains all week long. The SP 500 climbed 0.9% to 2,810 points. The SP 500 is now up 5.1% since January 1st.

The counterintuitive response of the market to all of the abovementioned negative developments could perhaps be summed up in one word: momentum! That’s what the upswing is all about! Momentum is a very powerful market force. Momentum can overcome all negative news, laughing in the face of a technical overbought state – and most importantly, rip bears to shreds! Those who defy momentum, pay a very hefty price.

The momentum, though, won’t last forever, though those who think that they have the ability to time it just right, essentially fail to understand something very basic. Momentum has no sense of proportions or underlying rationale. It lacks all affiliation with sensibility. Momentum, simply put, is fed by the reality that it’s been along for too long, that it’s defied the very odds predicting its demise. Momentum tends to strengthen precisely when you’d think that it’s on its way out!

Momentum doesn’t need much in the way of justification. The concern about being left behind is one of its main components and as of now, the optimism about the earnings season, which just began, provides ample cause for unimpeded gains! Arguments about prices being too expensive have no bearing on reality when expectations hinge on and are founded on momentum.

Momentum, amazingly, isn’t cause for celebration among market players. Rather, it creates fear. Fear of not being part of the party. Fear about being the odd man out – and concern about underperforming when up against the large indexes. And likewise, fear about not making enough money! Momentum crushes those who’d have the gall to try to time the market just right – and also those, who’d be brazen enough to fight against it. Momentum makes short shrift of any persuasive argument, as persuasive as it might be.

How can we best cope with the untamed and seemingly unstoppable market momentum?! We relish it. We ride it. We respect it. And we try to jump on the bandwagon as much as possible. The time will come when the market crescendos then dives – and then we’ll see that momentum also works in the opposite direction. Momentum has no loyalty, and it’s simply impossibly to expect it to persist forever. On the flipside, trying to guess when things will reverse course is a worthless and fruitless pursuit. Rather, we need to stick to the momentum in so far as it’s possible.

As of now, there are enough individual stocks with charts with solid technical patterns, i.e. which are not stretched. Their state isn’t similar to the indexes, which don’t seem too attractive right now. There’s no question that the indexes need a breather, but there’s enough rotation taking place to prevent that from happening right now.

All of the technical and fundamental arguments why the market needs to take a turn for the worse are still in effect. And it could be that they’re even stronger now on the heels of a number of disappointing earnings reports. What the market bears are lacking is price movement which backs up their claims. For the time being, what’s dominating the market is momentum, and that’s all that matters!

The earnings season is picking up this week with high profile reports from Netflix (NFLX) on Monday, after closing, and industrial giants like Caterpillar (CAT) and Procter Gamble (PG), which should create interesting movement with a lot of trading opportunities all week long. Likewise, airline firms will be reporting this week, United Continental (UAL) releasing its numbers on Tuesday, and American Airlines (AAL) reporting on Thursday. Furthermore, there are number of key economic reports that will be released this week, including durable goods orders and the revision of the Q4 GDP growth reading this Friday. In the event growth comes out as forecasted, it would be the third quarter in a row with growth of at least 3%, a solid and consistent pattern not seen since 2005.

Another focal point this coming week will be the 10-year T-bond yield. The yield on the issue climbed to a high of 2.65% last week – for the first time since 2014. Stock market investors will continue to eye bond yields, which are still not high enough – presumably – to create competition vis a vis the stock market and upset its magnificent run. In the event bonds’ yields approach the 3% level, then we’re talking about a level that’s expected to spook investors and put a spoke in the wheels of the stock market rally.

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Rain or shine. Leave plenty of time to travel that morning. No outside beverage. No special diets are able to be accommodated. Sorry no refunds.

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Vox Vineyards Solar Eclipse 2017
Monday, August 21, 2017 - 11:15am to 2:30pm
Vox Vineyards

Join Vox Vineyards for the highly-anticipated celestial event in comfort and style.Vox Vineyards will host a Total Solar Eclipse Watch Party on Monday, August 21 from 11:15 a.m. until 2:30 p.m. Beat the crowds and enjoy this rare experience in a quiet and intimate pastoral setting.

This is an ‘open-house’ style event at Vox Vineyards' beautiful space overlooking the vineyard—stay for the entire duration of the eclipse, or stop by just to view totality, it’s entirely up to you!

Directly in the Path of Totality, Vox Vineyards is scheduled to reach maximum Totality at approximately 1:08pm, lasting for one minute, forty seconds. All attendees are welcome to bring telescopes and other solar viewing devices. Vox Vineyardswill be providing basic protective eyeware at no additional cost.

General Admission tickets are $45 per person and include a picnic lunch and a tasting of three wines. Feel free to bring a blanket if you’d like to eat on the lawn, or enjoy the eclipse from a shaded seat on Vox Vineyards' crush pad.

Special guest Dan Kushel, Distinguished Teaching Professor Emeritus from Buffalo State College, will provide a telescope outfitted for solar viewing.

For more information about viewing the 2017 Total Solar Eclipse, please visit nationaleclipse.com and greatamericaneclipse.com.

Space is limited to 30 general admission attendees, 21+ only please.

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Les Bourgeois Vineyards A Blufftop
Monday, August 21, 2017 - 12:00pm to 8:00pm
Les Bourgeois Vineyards A-Frame

Celebrate the solar eclipse all weekend long at Les Bourgeois Vineyards. Enjoy the total solar eclipse finale on Monday. After the eclipse, hang out and enjoy tunes and old-fashioned BBQ.

View Les Bourgeois Vineyards' website for more information.

Grill Your Own Dinner Night
Friday, August 25, 2017 - 7:00pm to 9:00pm
Jowler Creek Vineyard Winery

Jowler Creek Vineyard Winery will provide the fire, utensils and seasonings for you to grill your favorite meat to perfection. You bring the meat. The winery will have an assortment of delicious sides and gourmet S'more packets available to purchase as well as award-winning wines, beer, special "SolarSangria" and non-alcoholic beverages.No cost to attend.

(also, no not NH but Upstate NY.)

says:
September 7, 2012 at 9:34 am

I too am playing Sleeping Dogs. I’m pretty close to the end, I think, and frankly getting a little bored, so I may buckle down and finish up the story missions. I’m thinking about getting Guild Wars 2 as well, but I’d rather hold off. We’ll see if I get bored before Borderlands 2 comes out.

says:
September 7, 2012 at 9:36 am

Probably more PAYDAY:The Heist . There’s less than a dozen heists, which is a shame, because there’s something absolutely thrilling about completing a series of objectives and then escaping with your ill-gotten (and often blood-soaked) loot. Still, at least it comes with something like 4 different difficulties and “normal” is still a “fail 50% of the time” difficulty.

This would have been a weekend for TERA , which I picked up for $10 in a GameStop Digital Download sale (I have it from back when it used to be Impulse. Don’t judge me), but I uninstalled it after three days when it started to gross me out.

says:
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There’s THAT MANY heists? We keep playing the same four. :P

Are you focusing on completing stuff on Hard now?

says:
September 7, 2012 at 11:36 am

Yeah. Ideally I’d like to get into the Overkill difficulty, but only the Bank seems feasible at the moment for achieving that.

There are actually 9, including the 2 in the DLC. There are about 3 that can be way too hard (Undercover, Heat Street, and No Mercy) that we kinda steer clear of unless we’re feeling up for a challenge. So that limits us down to 6 that we do with any degree of regularity.

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No Mercy’s a fun one if you can pull off the hostage section and get to the ICU in “stealth mode.” Otherwise it’s a long smoke-filled shoot-out. Counterfeit and Undercover are the DLC heists (which Hobbes can host and I can play w/o the DLC, good job on that one Overkill). Two of the remaining six are Heat Street and Greeen Bridge, so four sounds about right. :)

Fuck Heat Street.

Yeah, we’ve mostly moved up to Hard. It’s not that much harder (when you have a few upgrades under your belt), but gives about twice the payout. We still haven’t successfully stealthed Diamond Heist, though.

says:
September 7, 2012 at 10:04 am

I am in the middle of a philosophical crisis with The Witcher 2. Traditionally I have been a “do everything, check every corner, talk to every NPC until they repeat themselves” sort of obsessive-compulsive gamer. But I’m starting to find that the same activity I enjoyed in, say, Baldur’s Gate 2, I’m finding loathsome now. I don’t want to talk to every character.. point out who has something important to say! I don’t want to enter every house and pick up every little piece of garbage.. highlight what’s important!

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