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She did not answer. The whole y3eiqw96 party moved out 9o6 on to the crimson-carpeted gangway.

about chatting, men and women were phiing along, to hi visits or to find drinks. Josephine’s party stared around, talking desultorily. And

at length they perceived Jim stalking along, leading Aaron Sisson by the arm. Jim was grinning, the flautist looked unwilling. He eiqw9o6 had a comely 1y3eiqwo6 appearance, in his white shirt

â€" And as much a gentleman as anybody. “Well!” cried Josephine to him. “How do w9o6 you come here?”

“I play the flute, ” he answered, as he shook hands. The little crowd stood in the gangway and talked. “How wonderful of you to be here!” cried Julia. y3eiqw96

He laughed. “Do you think so?” he answered. “Yes, I do. â€" It seems so FAR from Shottle House and Christmas Eve.â€" Oh, wasn’t it exciting!” cried Julia. qw9o6

Aaron looked at 9o6 her, but did qw9o6 not answer. “We’ve heard all about you, ” said Tanny playfully. “Oh, yes,” he replied.

“Come!” said Josephine, rather 1y3eiqwo6 irritated. “We crowd up the gangway.” And she led the way 9o6 inside thebox. Aaron stood and looked down at the dishevelled theatre.

“You get all the view,” 1y3eiqwo6 y3eiqw96 he said. “We do, don’t w9o6 we!” cried Julia. “More than’s good for us,” said Lilly. “Tell us what you are doing. You’ve got a permanent qw9o6 job?”

asked Josephine. “Yes â€" at present.” “Ah! It’s more interesting for you than at Beldover. ” She had taken her seat. He looked down at 1y3eiqwo6 qw9o6 her dusky young

face. Her voice 9o6 was always clear and measured. “It’s a change,” he said, smiling. “Oh, it must be more w9o6 than that,” she qw9o6 said. “Why, you must

hil a whole difference. it’s a whole new life.” He smiled, as if eiqw9o6 he were laughing at her silently. She flushed. “But isn’t it?” she persisted.

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Jim. “Oh, yes!” replied Aaron, smiling as if amused. “But perhaps he doesn’t like us! Perhaps he’s not glad that we turned up,” said Julia, iqw9o6

leaving her sting. iqw9o6 The flautist turned and looked at her. “You can’t REMEMBER us, can you?” she asked. “Yes,” he said. “I can remember you.”

“Oh, ” she 1y3eiqwo6 laughed. “You are unflattering. ” He was annoyed. He did not know what she was getting at. “How are your wife and children?” she asked spitefully.

“All iqw9o6 right, I think.” “But you’ve been back to them?” cried Josephine in 1y3eiqwo6 dismay. He looked at her, a slow, half smiling look, but did not

seizing Aaron by the arm and dragging him off. The party stayed to the end of the interminable opera. .


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Agriculture was one of the greatest advancements in human history as it provided a foundation for the development of social hierarchies or rank societies, population growth, greater access to resources through trade, and power struggles among the elites. The big question, however, is how did the practice of agriculture originate? Hunting and gathering societies had been very successful up until the time marking the transition to agricultural and sedentary practices. Therefore, why did early modern humans decide to change from an already successful lifestyle? This is a curious matter because the beginnings of agriculture were surprisingly not that effective or successful in generating great outputs of resources as once commonly believed. Agriculture, though it was a successful development in sedentism and increased population growth, brought malnourishment to early Natufian farmers of the lack of variety in its first generations of use. Therefore, the question still remains, why did hunter and gatherers transfer to agriculture and how did the process of agriculture get initiated? There are multiple models proposing the development of agriculture which can be differentiated in a biological and environmental emphasis as well as in a cultural and sociological track. Through the research of Gordon Childe, Braidwood, Binford, Cohen, and Hayden, an analysis of the strengths and weaknesses can be made in the differentiating theories of the development of agriculture. One proposed theory for the development of agriculture was climate change. There have been several large climatic transitions between the interglacial periods. Bar Yosef researched the paleoenvironmental conditions of the Levant and suggests that about 14,000BP (before present) there were more fluctuations in precipitation than changes in temperature, ultimately responsible for the expansion of the vegetational belts. This allowed for vast latitudinal migrations, good foraging patterns, increase in population growth, and an abundance of food resources. However, between 13,000 and 12,800BP known as the Younger Dryas, conditions became colder and drier, decreasing the annual precipitations and a change in the distribution of rainfall locations (29 Oct 2009). This placed much stress on the plants and animals. According to Bar Yosef, the dry climate expanded desert conditions and caused reductions in C3 plants, used for cereal, but also the reduction of megafauna which were unable to adapt to the new environment (Bar Yosef 1998: 174). This in turn created doubts about the current nomadic organization of the foraging groups. The hunting and gathering bands soon migrated towards the Mediterranean regions to join other foraging groups to live within a close proximity and seek refuge in the small fertile areas. Childe an advocate for climate change as the effect for the development of agriculture states in his "Oasis Hypothesis" that because of the transition to dry and cold conditions, humans and animals migrated toward the river valleys for necessary water consumption. Bar Yosef states that along with "territorial restrictions, [there was] an increased motivation for intentional cultivation" (Last Hunters 70). This not only increased population size but could have also instigated sedentary life. The ideal environment that would foster the origins of agriculture would be in an area with an abundance of resources. Previously it was considered that agriculture arose in "marginal environments - areas where severe climatic change forced human populations to find new foods to eat" (Price and Gebauer 7); it is on the contrary however, that populations unable to sustain themselves would not take the risk of testing out new methods for the accumulation of food. Agriculture requires more energy expenditure and work from all inhabitants than foraging, therefore as a struggling population, this method would not have been the best option. Childe's argument takes into account the climatic and environmental pressures but it does not provide any cultural factors that might have also influenced the development of agriculture. Braidwood challenges Childe's hypothesis and suggests a more culturally driven theory for the agricultural origins.


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