Cover image for I love Lucy. Season one. Volume nine
Title:
I love Lucy. Season one. Volume nine
Author:
Oppenheimer, Jess.
Edition:
[DVD version].
Publication Information:
Hollywood, Calif. : CBS Video : Distributed by Paramount Pictures, 2003.

©1952
Physical Description:
1 videodisc (approximately 99 min.) : sound, black and white ; 4 3/4 in.
Summary:
In "Lucy gets Ricky on the radio, " Lucy is convinced that Ricky is a genius. In "Lucy's schedule, " Lucy teaches Ricky a lesson. In "Ricky thinks he's getting bald, " Lucy gives Ricky hair treatments. In "Ricky asks for a raise, " Lucy convinces Ricky to demand more pay.
General Note:
Originally released as a television program in 1952.

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

Closed-captioned.

For specific features see interactive menu.
Language:
English
Contents:
Lucy gets Ricky on the radio (Episode 32 - aired May 19, 1952) -- Lucy's schedule (episode 33 - aired May 26, 1952) -- Ricky thinks he's getting bald (episode 34 - aired June 2, 1952) -- Ricky asks for a raise (episode 35 - aired June 9, 1952).
Reading Level:
MPAA rating: Not rated.
Added Uniform Title:
I love Lucy (Television program)
ISBN:
9780792190813
UPC:
097368792340
Format :
DVD

Available:*

Library
Call Number
Material Type
Home Location
Status
Audubon Library DVD 6192 Adult DVD Series
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Summary

Summary

An expert on the Taliban's modern habits and practices, Antonio Giustozzi asserts a controversial point about the role of violence and coercion in state building, which also happens to be relevant to liberal interventionism. Liberal interventionism's dominant discourse dangerously neglects the role of coercion and the monopoly of violence in the countries it purports to aid. Many scholars assume that a functional liberal state can emerge from a settlement between warring parties, especially if the agreement is characterized by political inclusiveness and a social contract. Yet similar post--Cold War deals have exposed the fallacy of such logic.

Giustozzi contends that a key flaw lies in the confusion over the specifics of state formation and state building. In his view, completely different "rules of the game" apply in each scenario. Naked coercion is a key component of state formation, and very few states have been formed without recourse to it. In contrast, the history of state consolidation after initial formation reflects a taming of violence and a sophisticated method of managing it.

The Art of Coercion introduces a new framework for analyzing the role of security in its broadest sense, particularly its place in state formation and state building. While focusing largely on nineteenth- and twentieth-century examples, Giustozzi discusses instances of coercive power throughout history, ranging from its use in the Carolingian empire to South Africa's Boer War, and from China's Warring States period to Emiliano Zapata's Mexican Revolution. He scrutinizes the role of armies, guerilla bands, mercenaries, police forces, and intelligence services, exploring why some coups fail while others succeed and how the monopoly of violence decays over time.


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