orient   168

« earlier    

Travelogues: Perceptions of the Other 1500–1876 – A Computerized Analysis
This interdisciplinary and international project focuses on German language travelogues in the collections of the Austrian National Library, covering the period from 1500 to 1876. In order to analyze perceptions of “the other” and “the orient” in a large-scale text corpus, algorithms for the semi-automatized search for, and evaluation of, digitally available texts are being created.
austria  history  orient  research  travel  routes 
november 2018 by kintopp
WHO | Priority environment and health risks
also: http://www.who.int/heli/risks/vectors/vector/en/

Environmental factors are a root cause of a significant disease burden, particularly in developing countries. An estimated 25% of death and disease globally, and nearly 35% in regions such as sub-Saharan Africa, is linked to environmental hazards. Some key areas of risk include the following:

- Unsafe water, poor sanitation and hygiene kill an estimated 1.7 million people annually, particularly as a result of diarrhoeal disease.
- Indoor smoke from solid fuels kills an estimated 1.6 million people annually due to respiratory diseases.
- Malaria kills over 1.2 million people annually, mostly African children under the age of five. Poorly designed irrigation and water systems, inadequate housing, poor waste disposal and water storage, deforestation and loss of biodiversity, all may be contributing factors to the most common vector-borne diseases including malaria, dengue and leishmaniasis.
- Urban air pollution generated by vehicles, industries and energy production kills approximately 800 000 people annually.
- Unintentional acute poisonings kill 355 000 people globally each year. In developing countries, where two-thirds of these deaths occur, such poisonings are associated strongly with excessive exposure to, and inappropriate use of, toxic chemicals and pesticides present in occupational and/or domestic environments.
- Climate change impacts including more extreme weather events, changed patterns of disease and effects on agricultural production, are estimated to cause over 150 000 deaths annually.

Note the high point at human origin (Africa, Middle East) and Asia. Low points in New World and Europe/Russia. Probably key factor in explaining human psychological variation (Haidt axes, individualism-collectivism, kinship structure, etc.). E.g., compare Islam/Judaism (circumcision, food preparation/hygiene rules) and Christianity (orthodoxy more than orthopraxy, no arbitrary practices for group-marking).

I wonder if the dietary and hygiene laws of Christianity get up-regulated in higher parasite load places (the US South, Middle Eastern Christianity, etc.)?

Also the reason for this variation probably basically boils down how long local microbes have had time to adapt to the human immune system.

obv. correlation: https://pinboard.in/u:nhaliday/b:074ecdf30c50

Tropical disease: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tropical_disease
Tropical diseases are diseases that are prevalent in or unique to tropical and subtropical regions.[1] The diseases are less prevalent in temperate climates, due in part to the occurrence of a cold season, which controls the insect population by forcing hibernation. However, many were present in northern Europe and northern America in the 17th and 18th centuries before modern understanding of disease causation. The initial impetus for tropical medicine was to protect the health of colonialists, notably in India under the British Raj.[2] Insects such as mosquitoes and flies are by far the most common disease carrier, or vector. These insects may carry a parasite, bacterium or virus that is infectious to humans and animals. Most often disease is transmitted by an insect "bite", which causes transmission of the infectious agent through subcutaneous blood exchange. Vaccines are not available for most of the diseases listed here, and many do not have cures.

cf. Galton: https://pinboard.in/u:nhaliday/b:f72f8e03e729
org:gov  org:ngo  trivia  maps  data  visualization  pro-rata  demographics  death  disease  spreading  parasites-microbiome  world  developing-world  africa  MENA  asia  china  sinosphere  orient  europe  the-great-west-whale  occident  explanans  individualism-collectivism  n-factor  things  phalanges  roots  values  anthropology  cultural-dynamics  haidt  scitariat  morality  correlation  causation  migration  sapiens  history  antiquity  time  bio  EEA  eden-heaven  religion  christianity  islam  judaism  theos  ideology  database  list  tribalism  us-them  archaeology  environment  nature  climate-change  atmosphere  health  fluid  farmers-and-foragers  age-of-discovery  usa  the-south  speculation  questions  flexibility  epigenetics  diet  food  sanctity-degradation  multi  henrich  kinship  gnon  temperature  immune  investing  cost-benefit  tradeoffs 
july 2018 by nhaliday
Theological differences between the Catholic Church and the Eastern Orthodox Church - Wikipedia
Did the Filioque Ruin the West?: https://contingentnotarbitrary.com/2017/06/15/the-filioque-ruined-the-west/
The theology of the filioque makes the Father and the Son equal as sources of divinity. Flattening the hierarchy implicit in the Trinity does away with the Monarchy of the Father: the family relationship becomes less patriarchal and more egalitarian. The Son, with his humanity, mercy, love and sacrifice, is no longer subordinate to the Father, while the Father – the God of the Old Testament, law and tradition – is no longer sovereign. Looks like the change would elevate egalitarianism, compassion, humanity and self-sacrifice while undermining hierarchy, rules, family and tradition. Sound familiar?
article  wiki  reference  philosophy  backup  religion  christianity  theos  ideology  comparison  nitty-gritty  intricacy  europe  the-great-west-whale  occident  russia  MENA  orient  letters  epistemic  truth  science  logic  inference  guilt-shame  volo-avolo  causation  multi  gnon  eastern-europe  roots  explanans  enlightenment-renaissance-restoration-reformation  modernity  egalitarianism-hierarchy  love-hate  free-riding  cooperate-defect  gender  justice  law  tradition  legacy  parenting  ascetic  altruism  farmers-and-foragers  protestant-catholic  exegesis-hermeneutics 
april 2018 by nhaliday
The first ethical revolution – Gene Expression
Fifty years ago Julian Jaynes published The Origin of Consciousness in the Breakdown of the Bicameral Mind. Seventy years ago Karl Jaspers introduced the concept of the Axial Age. Both point to the same dynamic historically.

Something happened in the centuries around 500 BCE all around the world. Great religions and philosophies arose. The Indian religious traditions, the Chinese philosophical-political ones, and the roots of what we can recognize as Judaism. In Greece, the precursors of many modern philosophical streams emerged formally, along with a variety of political systems.

The next few centuries saw some more innovation. Rabbinical Judaism transformed a ritualistic tribal religion into an ethical one, and Christianity universalized Jewish religious thought, as well as infusing it with Greek systematic concepts. Meanwhile, Indian and Chinese thought continued to evolve, often due to interactions each other (it is hard to imagine certain later developments in Confucianism without the Buddhist stimulus). Finally, in the 7th century, Islam emerges as the last great world religion.


Living in large complex societies with social stratification posed challenges. A religion such as Christianity was not a coincidence, something of its broad outlines may have been inevitable. Universal, portable, ethical, and infused with transcendence and coherency. Similarly, god-kings seem to have universally transformed themselves into the human who binds heaven to earth in some fashion.

The second wave of social-ethical transformation occurred in the early modern period, starting in Europe. My own opinion is that economic growth triggered by innovation and gains in productivity unleashed constraints which had dampened further transformations in the domain of ethics. But the new developments ultimately were simply extensions and modifications on the earlier “source code” (e.g., whereas for nearly two thousand years Christianity had had to make peace with the existence of slavery, in the 19th century anti-slavery activists began marshaling Christian language against the institution).
gnxp  scitariat  discussion  reflection  religion  christianity  theos  judaism  china  asia  sinosphere  orient  india  the-great-west-whale  occident  history  antiquity  iron-age  mediterranean  the-classics  canon  philosophy  morality  ethics  universalism-particularism  systematic-ad-hoc  analytical-holistic  confucian  big-peeps  innovation  stagnation  technology  economics  biotech  enhancement  genetics  bio  flux-stasis  automation  ai  low-hanging  speedometer  time  distribution  smoothness  shift  dennett  simler  volo-avolo  👽  mystic  marginal  farmers-and-foragers  wealth  egalitarianism-hierarchy  values  formal-values  ideology  good-evil 
april 2018 by nhaliday
Onlinet Orient uhren kaufen. Uhr shop mit freiem Verschiffen
Online Orient uhr shop: Weltweit versandkostenfrei-Preisgarantie und 100% Geld-Zurück-Garantie
uhren  orient 
february 2018 by joba
The Western Elite from a Chinese Perspective - American Affairs Journal
I don’t claim to be a modern-day Alexis de Tocqueville, nor do I have much in common with this famous observer of American life. He grew up in Paris, a city renowned for its culture and architecture. I grew up in Shijiazhuang, a city renowned for being the headquarters of the company that produced toxic infant formula. He was a child of aristocrats; I am the child of modest workers.

Nevertheless, I hope my candid observations can provide some insights into the elite institutions of the West. Certain beliefs are as ubiquitous among the people I went to school with as smog was in Shijiazhuang. The doctrines that shape the worldviews and cultural assumptions at elite Western institutions like Cambridge, Stanford, and Goldman Sachs have become almost religious. Nevertheless, I hope that the perspective of a candid Chinese atheist can be of some instruction to them.


So I came to the UK in 2001, when I was 16 years old. Much to my surprise, I found the UK’s exam-focused educational system very similar to the one in China. What is more, in both countries, going to the “right schools” and getting the “right job” are seen as very important by a large group of eager parents. As a result, scoring well on exams and doing well in school interviews—or even the play session for the nursery or pre-prep school—become the most important things in the world. Even at the university level, the undergraduate degree from the University of Cambridge depends on nothing else but an exam at the end of the last year.

On the other hand, although the UK’s university system is considered superior to China’s, with a population that is only one-twentieth the size of my native country, competition, while tough, is less intimidating. For example, about one in ten applicants gets into Oxbridge in the UK, and Stanford and Harvard accept about one in twenty-five applicants. But in Hebei province in China, where I am from, only one in fifteen hundred applicants gets into Peking or Qinghua University.

Still, I found it hard to believe how much easier everything became. I scored first nationwide in the GCSE (high school) math exam, and my photo was printed in a national newspaper. I was admitted into Trinity College, University of Cambridge, once the home of Sir Isaac Newton, Francis Bacon, and Prince Charles.

I studied economics at Cambridge, a field which has become more and more mathematical since the 1970s. The goal is always to use a mathematical model to find a closed-form solution to a real-world problem. Looking back, I’m not sure why my professors were so focused on these models. I have since found that the mistake of blindly relying on models is quite widespread in both trading and investing—often with disastrous results, such as the infamous collapse of the hedge fund Long-Term Capital Management. Years later, I discovered the teaching of Warren Buffett: it is better to be approximately right than precisely wrong. But our professors taught us to think of the real world as a math problem.

The culture of Cambridge followed the dogmas of the classroom: a fervent adherence to rules and models established by tradition. For example, at Cambridge, students are forbidden to walk on grass. This right is reserved for professors only. The only exception is for those who achieve first class honors in exams; they are allowed to walk on one area of grass on one day of the year.

The behavior of my British classmates demonstrated an even greater herd mentality than what is often mocked in American MBAs. For example, out of the thirteen economists in my year at Trinity, twelve would go on to join investment banks, and five of us went to work for Goldman Sachs.


To me, Costco represents the best of American capitalism. It is a corporation known for having its customers and employees in mind, while at the same time it has compensated its shareholders handsomely over the years. To the customers, it offers the best combination of quality and low cost. Whenever it manages to reduce costs, it passes the savings on to customers immediately. Achieving a 10 percent gross margin with prices below Amazon’s is truly incredible. After I had been there once, I found it hard to shop elsewhere.

Meanwhile, its salaries are much higher than similar retail jobs. When the recession hit in 2008, the company increased salaries to help employees cope with the difficult environment. From the name tags the staff wear, I have seen that frontline employees work there for decades, something hard to imagine elsewhere.

Stanford was for me a distant second to Costco in terms of the American capitalist experience. Overall, I enjoyed the curriculum at the GSB. Inevitably I found some classes less interesting, but the professors all seemed to be quite understanding, even when they saw me reading my kindle during class.

One class was about strategy. It focused on how corporate mottos and logos could inspire employees. Many of the students had worked for nonprofits or health care or tech companies, all of which had mottos about changing the world, saving lives, saving the planet, etc. The professor seemed to like these mottos. I told him that at Goldman our motto was “be long-term greedy.” The professor couldn’t understand this motto or why it was inspiring. I explained to him that everyone else in the market was short-term greedy and, as a result, we took all their money. Since traders like money, this was inspiring. He asked if perhaps there was another motto or logo that my other classmates might connect with. I told him about the black swan I kept on my desk as a reminder that low probability events happen with high frequency. He didn’t like that motto either and decided to call on another student, who had worked at Pfizer. Their motto was “all people deserve to live healthy lives.” The professor thought this was much better. I didn’t understand how it would motivate employees, but this was exactly why I had come to Stanford: to learn the key lessons of interpersonal communication and leadership.

On the communication and leadership front, I came to the GSB knowing I was not good and hoped to get better. My favorite class was called “Interpersonal Dynamics” or, as students referred to it, “Touchy Feely.” In “Touchy Feely,” students get very candid feedback on how their words and actions affect others in a small group that meets several hours per week for a whole quarter.

We talked about microaggressions and feelings and empathy and listening. Sometimes in class the professor would say things to me like “Puzhong, when Mary said that, I could see you were really feeling something,” or “Puzhong, I could see in your eyes that Peter’s story affected you.” And I would tell them I didn’t feel anything. I was quite confused.

One of the papers we studied mentioned that subjects are often not conscious of their own feelings when fully immersed in a situation. But body indicators such as heart rate would show whether the person is experiencing strong emotions. I thought that I generally didn’t have a lot of emotions and decided that this might be a good way for me to discover my hidden emotions that the professor kept asking about.

So I bought a heart rate monitor and checked my resting heart rate. Right around 78. And when the professor said to me in class “Puzhong, I can see that story brought up some emotions in you,” I rolled up my sleeve and checked my heart rate. It was about 77. And so I said, “nope, no emotion.” The experiment seemed to confirm my prior belief: my heart rate hardly moved, even when I was criticized, though it did jump when I became excited or laughed.

This didn’t land well on some of my classmates. They felt I was not treating these matters with the seriousness that they deserved. The professor was very angry. My takeaway was that my interpersonal skills were so bad that I could easily offend people unintentionally, so I concluded that after graduation I should do something that involved as little human interaction as possible.

Therefore, I decided I needed to return to work in financial markets rather than attempting something else. I went to the career service office and told them that my primary goal after the MBA was to make money. I told them that $500,000 sounded like a good number. They were very confused, though, as they said their goal was to help me find my passion and my calling. I told them that my calling was to make money for my family. They were trying to be helpful, but in my case, their advice didn’t turn out to be very helpful.

Eventually I was able to meet the chief financial officer of my favorite company, Costco. He told me that they don’t hire any MBAs. Everyone starts by pushing trolleys. (I have seriously thought about doing just that. But my wife is strongly against it.) Maybe, I thought, that is why the company is so successful—no MBAs!


Warren Buffett has said that the moment one was born in the United States or another Western country, that person has essentially won a lottery. If someone is born a U.S. citizen, he or she enjoys a huge advantage in almost every aspect of life, including expected wealth, education, health care, environment, safety, etc., when compared to someone born in developing countries. For someone foreign to “purchase” these privileges, the price tag at the moment is $1 million dollars (the rough value of the EB-5 investment visa). Even at this price level, the demand from certain countries routinely exceeds the annual allocated quota, resulting in long waiting times. In that sense, American citizens were born millionaires!

Yet one wonders how long such luck will last. This brings me back to the title of Rubin’s book, his “uncertain world.” In such a world, the vast majority things are outside our control, determined by God or luck. After we have given our best and once the final card is drawn, we should neither become too excited by what we have achieved nor too depressed by what we failed to … [more]
news  org:mag  org:popup  letters  lol  :/  china  asia  sinosphere  orient  usa  the-great-west-whale  occident  rot  zeitgeist  tocqueville  culture  comparison  malaise  aphorism  random  realness  hypocrisy  emotion  success  counter-revolution  nascent-state  communism  capitalism  education  higher-ed  britain  anglosphere  competition  oxbridge  tradition  flux-stasis  finance  innovation  autism  👽  near-far  within-without  business  gnon  🐸  twitter  social  commentary  discussion  backup  mena4  futurism  trends  elite  institutions  religion  christianity  theos  truth  scale  population  courage  vitality  models  map-territory  long-short-run  time-preference  patience  temperance  virtu  cultural-dynamics  input-output  impact  investing  monetary-fiscal  is-ought  pic  unaffiliated  right-wing  analytical-holistic  systematic-ad-hoc  stanford  n-factor  civilization  management  industrial-org  people  stream  alien-character  pro-rata  tails  gnosis-logos  signal-noise 
january 2018 by nhaliday

« earlier    

related tags

2015  2016-election  :/  abortion-contraception-embryo  absolute-relative  academia  accelerationism  accuracy  acemoglu  adversarial  advertising  africa  afrika  age-generation  age-of-discovery  aging  agon  agriculture  ai  alien-character  alignment  alt-inst  altruism  analogy  analysis  analytical-holistic  anglo  anglosphere  announcement  anomie  anonymity  anthropology  antidemos  antiquity  aphorism  apollonian-dionysian  apple  applications  arabien  archaeology  architecture  aristos  arms  art  article  ascetic  asia  asien  assimilation  atmosphere  attaq  audio  austria  authoritarianism  autism  automatic  automation  axelrod  backup  barons  bbc  becchetti  behavioral-econ  behavioral-gen  benevolence  big-peeps  big-picture  bio  biodet  biotech  blowhards  books  branches  britain  broad-econ  buch  buddhism  business-models  business  c:**  caltech  camel  cancer  canon  capital  capitalism  causation  censorship  channel  charity  chart  china  christianity  civic  civil-liberty  civilization  class-warfare  class  climate-change  clinton  cliometrics  clocks  coalitions  cocktail  cohesion  cold-war  comedy  commentary  communism  comparison  competition  computer-vision  concept  confluence  confucian  conquest-empire  consumerism  context  contracts  contrarianism  control  cooperate-defect  coordination  corporation  correlation  corruption  cost-benefit  counter-revolution  courage  creative  crime  criminal-justice  criminology  crispr  critique  crooked  cultural-dynamics  culture-war  culture  curiosity  current-events  cybernetics  cycles  cynicism-idealism  dark-arts  data  database  db  dbms  death  debate  debt  decay  decentralized  decision-making  deep-learning  deep-materialism  defense  democracy  demographic-transition  demographics  dennett  descriptive  deterrence  developing-world  developmental  diaspora  diet  digital  dignity  direction  dirty-hands  discipline  discovery  discussion  disease  distribution  diver  divergence  diversity  documentary  domestication  dominant-minority  dress  duplication  duty  early-modern  eastern-europe  ecology  econ-metrics  econ-productivity  econometrics  economics  econotariat  eden-heaven  eden  education  eea  effect-size  effective-altruism  efficiency  egalitarianism-hierarchy  eh  elite  elizabethan  embedded-cognition  embodied  emotion  empirical  endo-exo  endogenous-exogenous  engineering  enhancement  enlightenment-renaissance-restoration-reformation  entertainment  entrepreneurialism  environment  environmental-effects  epigenetics  epistemic  essay  essence-existence  esskultur  ethical-algorithms  ethics  ethnocentrism  ethnography  europe  exegesis-hermeneutics  exit-voice  expansionism  experiment  explanans  explorer  exploring  express  expression-survival  extra-introversion  facebook  faq  farmers-and-foragers  fc  fda  feudal  fiction  field-study  field  film  finance  fire  flexibility  flickr  fluid  flux-stasis  flynn  food  football  forbidden  foreign-lang  foreign-policy  forgotten  formal-values  forms-instances  fragile  francesco  free-riding  freund  freundin  frontier  fungibility-liquidity  futurism  gallic  gavisti  gender  general-survey  genetics  genomics  geoengineering  geography  geopolitics  germanic  giants  gibbon  gnon  gnosis-logos  gnxp  god-man-beast-victim  good-evil  government  graph  graphdb  great-powers  group-level  growth-econ  gt-101  guilt-shame  gwas  haidt  handel  hard-tech  hari-seldon  harvard  health  helloworld  henrich  hi-order-bits  hidden-motives  higher-ed  hiroshisato  history  hmm  hn  homo-hetero  honor  hsu  huge-data-the-biggest  human-capital  humility  huntington  hypocrisy  ideas  identity-politics  ideology  idk  ifttt  illusion  immune  impact  impetus  incentives  india  individualism-collectivism  industrial-org  industrial-revolution  industry  inequality  inference  info-dynamics  infrastructure  innovation  input-output  installation  instinct  institutions  integrity  intel  interests  internationale_literatur  internet  intervention  interview  intricacy  investigative-journo  investing  iq  iran  iraq-syria  iron-age  is-ought  islam  israel  italian  italy  iteration-recursion  japan  journos-pundits  judaism  justice  kamel  kifi  kinship  kochbuch  kumbaya-kult  labor  language  lateinamerika  latin-america  law  leadership  leaks  learning  lee-kuan-yew  left-wing  legacy  len:short  lesswrong  letters  leviathan  leyton  life-history  links  list  literatur  literature  lived-experience  local-global  logic  logos  lol  long-short-run  longform  longislandwatch  longitudinal  love-hate  low-hanging  madisonian  malaise  malthus  management  managerial-state  map-territory  maps  marginal-rev  marginal  markets  martial  math.ds  math  mechanical  media  medicine  medieval  mediterranean  mena  mena4  meta:rhetoric  meta:war  metrics  microfoundations  migrant-crisis  migration  military  mobile  models  modernity  moloch  monetary-fiscal  money  morality  mostly-modern  multi  music  my_main_library  mystic  myth  n-factor  narrative  nascent-state  nationalism-globalism  natural-experiment  nature  near-far  network-structure  new-religion  new  news  nietzschean  nihil  nitty-gritty  noble-lie  noblesse-oblige  nordic  north-weingast-like  nostalgia  novelty  nuclear  number  obama  objective-measure  occident  ocean  oceans  old-anglo  online-trade.ru  open-closed  operational  optimate  optimism  order-disorder  org:anglo  org:biz  org:bv  org:davos  org:edu  org:foreign  org:gov  org:lite  org:local  org:mag  org:med  org:nat  org:ngo  org:popup  org:rec  org:sci  organizing  orient_star  orwellian  outcome-risk  oxbridge  pacer  paganism  paradox  parasites-microbiome  parenting  partner  passenger  path-dependence  patho-altruism  patience  pdf  peace-violence  people  perso  personality  persuasion  pessimism  phalanges  philosophy  pic  piracy  poast  podcast  poetry  polanyi-marx  policy  polis  polisci  political-econ  politics  poll  pop-diff  pop-structure  popsci  population-genetics  population  populism  portugal  postrat  power  pragmatic  prediction  presentation  privacy  private_discussions  pro-rata  profile  propaganda  property-rights  protestant-catholic  protocol  prudence  pseudoe  psychology  public-goodish  putnam-like  q-n-a  qra  questions  quotes  race  random  randy-ayndy  ranking  rationality  ratty  reality  realness  realpolitik  reason  recent-selection  rechner  recommendations  reddit  redistribution  reference  reflection  regional-scatter-plots  regularizer  regulation  reinforcement  religion  reputation  research  revealed-preference  review  revolution  rezension  rhetoric  right-wing  rigidity  ritual  robust  roots  rot  routes  russia  s-factor  s:***  s:*  sanctity-degradation  sapiens  sapphire  scale  scaling-up  science  scifi-fantasy  scitariat  seiko  selection  self-interest  selfish-gene  sex  shift  shop  signal-noise  signaling  simler  sinosphere  skunkworks  sky  slides  slippery-slope  smoothness  social-capital  social-norms  social-psych  social-science  social-structure  social  sociality  society  sociology  solid-study  space  spearhead  speculation  speedometer  spengler  spice  sport  sports  spreading  ssc  stagnation  stanford  statesmen  status  stereotypes  stoic  stories  strategy  straussian  stream  structure  study  stylized-facts  subculture  success  sulla  summary  survey  synthesis  systematic-ad-hoc  tactics  tails  tapes  tech  technocracy  technology  television  temperance  temperature  terrorism  the-basilisk  the-bones  the-classics  the-devil  the-great-west-whale  the-south  the-trenches  the-watchers  the-world-is-just-atoms  theos  thiel  things  thucydides  time-preference  time  tobuy  tocqueville  todo  top-n  topper_bowers  track-record  trade  tradeoffs  tradition  train  transportation  travel  trends  tribalism  tricks  trivia  trump  trust  truth  tumblr  turchin  tv  twitter  uhren  unaffiliated  uncertainty  unintended-consequences  universalism-particularism  urban-rural  urban  urbex  us-them  usa  user  utopia-dystopia  values  vampire-squid  verlag  vertex  video  videos  virtu  visualization  vitality  volo-avolo  walls  war  watch  watches  water  wealth-of-nations  wealth  wert  west-hunter  westminster  wewantsounds  white  whole-partial-many  wiki  window  wisdom  within-group  within-without  wonkish  world-war  world  writing  wtf  wut  wwscd012cd  wwslp012lp  zeitgeist  🌞  🎩  🐸  👽  🔬 

Copy this bookmark: