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Leituras Brasileiras Mariza Veloso.pdf

By 2008 the La Trobe University Anthropology Group still maintained the full text. . . The Leituras Brasileiras, , a periodical publication of the BRASILEIRA, "Books of Brazil" was begun in 1966 as a special issue of the Revista Contemporânea for Brazil, and the first issue appeared in January 1968. It was renamed in 1999, and appears approximately quarterly in time periods of two issues. The newsletter includes: scientific articles; a sampling of readings and other cultural productions in English, French and Portuguese, published in the United States and throughout the world; a bibliography; special features: a short book review in English or French, and interviews and profiles on the people who "have changed the world and who will change it, with those who love them and those who fear them, those who have known them, those who remember them, and those who want to forget them". References Category:Australian culture Category:La Trobe University Category:Open access journals Category:History journals Category:Brazilian studies Category:Latin American studies journals Category:Multilingual journalsThe Los Angeles River's rebirth as a park is not just about getting swimmers to the water. It's about a new attitude. "Why should it be hard to get to the river? You have a lot of beautiful parks in the city," says Pat Waichman, a physical therapist who lives in Los Angeles. "Why should it be so far to walk?" Swimming in the Los Angeles River is also a boon for the homeless, who camp along the edges of the river. Instead of an urban stream, it has become a makeshift street. The L.A. River's rebirth as a park is not just about getting swimmers to the water. It's about a new attitude. CBS News "You wouldn't think that you would find a homeless encampment in a park," said Kay Matula, who's in charge of homeless outreach at the Parks and Recreation Department. "But in fact, there is an encampment in Echo Park. If you came here at night, you'd never know it was there." Many of the spots that have become encampments were first houses for the homeless. "We'd call them campers, because they'd come in the back of a station wagon," said Roy Felipe, who was the city's director ac619d1d87

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