Cover image for I love Lucy. Season one. Volume eight
Title:
I love Lucy. Season one. Volume eight
Author:
Oppenheimer, Jess.
Edition:
[DVD version].
Publication Information:
[Place of publication not identified] : CBS Worldwide : Paramount Pictures : CBS Video, [2003]

©2003
Physical Description:
1 videodisc (approximately 98 min.) : sound, black and white ; 4 3/4 in.
Summary:
In "Cuban pals, " Lucy poses as a seductive Latin dancer. In "The freezer, " Lucy accidentally becomes a "human popsicle." In "Lucy does a TV commercial, " Lucy becomes the Vitameatavegamin girl. In "The publicity agent, " Lucy poses as the Maharincess of Franistan in order to increase business for Ricky.
General Note:
Originally released as a television program in 1952.

Special features include: series original opening; special footage; radio show; guest cast information; flubs; behind-the-scenes featurette.

For specific features see interactive menu.
Language:
English
Contents:
Cuban pals (Episode 28 - aired April 21, 1952) -- The freezer (episode 29 - aired April 28, 1952) -- Lucy does a TV commercial (episode 30 - aired May 5, 1952) -- The publicity agent (episode 31 - aired May 12, 1952).
Reading Level:
MPAA rating: Not rated.
Added Uniform Title:
I love Lucy (Television program)
ISBN:
9780792189824
UPC:
097368792241
Format :
DVD

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DVD 6191 Adult DVD Series
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Summary

Recent outbreaks of sectarian and ethnic violence have thrown Iraq's stability into doubt, suggesting the country's politics are a farce and its political parties are nothing more than the protectors of ethnosectarian interests. Because of the artificiality of the Iraqi state and its absence of deep-seated political institutions, skeptics fear the country is destined to revert to primordialism, yet Iraq's present situation is largely the result of Saddam Hussein's infamous rule over the past three decades, exacerbated by the deprivations of international sanctions.

Johan Franz n underscores the role of these destabilizing factors, arguing that before Hussein's ascent to power, diverse parties representing a variety of ideological platforms characterized Iraqi government. The largest and most important of these groups was the Iraqi Communist Party (ICP), the only true cross-sectarian party in Iraqi history drawing support from all of Iraq's communities. From its inception in 1934 to its demise at the hands of Hussein in 1979, the ICP continuously resisted various regimes and spread communist ideology throughout Iraq. At times the party achieved considerable success, though it ultimately failed to seize absolute power. Red Star Over Iraq analyzes this rich history to project a different picture of a future Iraq.