Goodnight Stories from the Quran

$25.00 (excluding tax)
1.50 LBS
(38 product reviews)
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Product Description

Goodnight Stories from the Quran is the answer to every child’s longing to hear a good bedtime story. It contains a careful selection of thirty-three magnificent Quranic tales retold in age-appropriate language. A simple text and fabulous colour illustrations, which bring the narratives vividly to life, make the message of the Quran more meaningful for children. The book offers a special dimension to these wonderful goodnight stories, and acts as a foundation on which to build a growing knowledge of the Quran.

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  6. If my problem was a

    Posted by Zehra on 5th Jan 2014

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  7. I'm imeersspd. You'v

    Posted by Vanessa on 6th Jan 2014

    I'm imeersspd. You've really raised the bar with that.

  8. the warmest year was

    Posted by Anto on 6th Jan 2014

    the warmest year was 1998 and that later fninidgs that recent years were the hottest are based on tiny differences much lower than margins of error, I would have preferred you to tell us why he might be wrong rather than see the posturing that occurred. Why?: its about the science. In one sense we should all be sceptics, and all good scientists are. And we should all hope that climate change fears are unfounded, and have been praying that Minchin's side had the better arguments. However, I believe, with a degree of but not absolute confidence, that those fears are justified, not because I have thoroughly studied or understand the science, but a) because of the apparent overwhelming weight of numbers of serious scientists pointing to the dangers, and b) because the simple explanation of the mechanism makes intuitive sense i.e. huge rise in emissions plus the greenhouse effect. Unfortunately, my brain is ageing and not so good at retaining the relevant bits of evidence. But I would have expected someone acting as an opinion leader in this field to be on top of that detail. By not doing so you came across as a true believer, uninterested in facts. The barely suppressed look of satisfaction on your face as your experts explained how serious climate change is and how its going to do bad things was, albeit understandable, indicative of exactly the thing that Minchin and many other sceptics suspect is at the heart of the climate change movement a leftwing or green desire to deindustrialise (though why he thinks the left is intrinsically anti-industrial I'm not sure the Soviet Union was a great example of worshiping industrial development and despoiling the environment worse than any advanced capitalist country.I'm probably being overly critical your heart is in the right place, and you are obviously very smart. As a lawyer you can no doubt master a brief, so I was a bit surprised to see the approach you took. Perhaps it was partly a result of editing? I'm just a bit fed up with the dialogue of the deaf on climate change which might as well be between fanatical religious groups or football fans. But we do need to get the facts right: the media experts should put up against experts,not interview them individually, nor should it be a debate between partisans. The truth (or perhaps more accurately, the probable degree of risk?) is the core question. If that risk is low, then we should be happy, and there is no need for action other than in terms of conservation of resources.. Remember coal isn't intrinsically bad (or good), despite local pollution effects: I'd be happy to phase it out if its a cause of climate change but we do need to remember, without coal there would have been no industrial revolution, and the technological basis to support a global population several times bigger than 200 years ago, with vastly better outcomes in terms of life expectancy, literacy, health, food security, life opportunities. (a whole other debate, but happy to have it).kind regardsJon Richardson

  9. Hi Anna,I think your

    Posted by Alessandro on 6th Jan 2014

    Hi Anna,I think your strategy was OK. I don't agree with the pepole who say you should have debated Mr. Minchen's skeptics. Unless you have training in, or a gift for argument it is best to avoid such debates. Mr. Morano really wanted you to engage with him and if you had it is likely that he would have seemed to have won.I thought it was interesting that except for Professor Lindzen, Mr. Minchen chose communicators as his advocates instead of scientists. Maybe that is typical thinking for a politician. That is, it is more important to convince pepole of your point of view than to demonstrate the reasons for your beliefs with evidence and analysis.Perhaps a better strategy would be to first educate Mr. Minchen in the workings of genuine scientific debate and then take him through the history of the science of climate change. Let him see the arguments and criticisms that led to the apparently overwhelming scientific consensus that exists today on the subject.General ignorance does not bother me too much. I am ignorant of many subjects myself. What really frightens and depresses me is to see politicians who fail to see obvious truths and fail to accept well made arguments. Their responsibility is perhaps too large for too much personal bias.I don't know what action should be taken on climate change but the effect of the denialists can only be to prevent any action. They will surely get their wish so we'd better hope they are right. I'm waiting to vote for anyone who seems to know what they are doing.In the meantime let us all cross our legs and cross our fingers. Less children and more luck.Oh, by the way Anna. When the paranoid bloggers made their own tape you asked them for assurances that they would not use the film to portray you in a bad light. I think they had exactly the same fears about the film you were making and in this age of modern journalism such fear is probably too often justified.Good luck!

  10. Aislinn, I feel the

    Posted by Bajes on 7th Jan 2014

    Aislinn, I feel the exact same way. I watch different coedmy DVDs when I'm in different moods, and especially with gigs, I much prefer coedmy to music. I've only been to one music gig and it was an instore. I stood at the back on my own for the entire time because I don't understand why you'd want to stand in a mosh. Also, coedmy is quieter, people scream less and I feel safer and nicer.I'm glad I'm not the only one who feels coedmy can mean more to me than most songs can.I can thank Mark for that as your show was the first stand-up show I ever went to. Although the debate is still going as to whether it was John Robertson or Mark that made me fall in love with the particular style of performing.I'm glad you enjoyed the show though, Mark. I've started listening to Triple J ever since Tom Ballard and Alex Dyson did breakfast and I'm certain that I've heard their music.Off to John Robertson's Edinburgh preview show in Perth tonight. I'm excited! My own little taste of Edinburgh!

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