Russell Peters, the new king of comedy Georgia Straight ...

[US Promotion] I would like to celebrate Thanksgiving by gifting you all books!

UPDATE: More books added by siffis and West1234567890 further down
If are late coming across this post then do not worry you can still message me your email for a book.
To celebrate my day off today and Thanksgiving tomorrow I would like to gift my audiobooks.
In order to recieve a free audiobook gift just message me any title (below) along with your email address. If you have not recieved a gift before then you will get the audiobook for free. More details here and here. I am in the US market (but I hear from Canada and UK that it still works).
Books crossed out are not available.
TITLE - AUTHOR (Ordered by author)

siffis has generously offered to include his collection. If you like any of the books below then message directly.

West1234567890 [Also added additional books below](https://www.reddit.com/audible/comments/k0s76n/us_promotion_i_would_like_to_celebrate/gdlwylu?utm_source=share&utm_medium=web2x&context=3).
submitted by BooksAreBelongToUs to audible [link] [comments]

'The Irishman' Review Thread

Rotten Tomatoes: 100% (8.97 in average rating) with 41 reviews
Critics consensus: An epic gangster drama that earns its extended runtime, The Irishman finds Martin Scorsese revisiting familiar themes to poignant, funny, and profound effect.
Metacritic: 92/100 (23 critics) "must-see"
As with other movies, the scores are set to change as time passes. Meanwhile, I'll post some short reviews on the movie.
De Niro’s always at his best in the context of a Scorsese-mandated tough-guy routine, and Frank Sheeran gives the actor his most satisfying lead role in years. Sheeran appears in virtually every scene, and the story belongs to his colorful worldview the entire time. He may be an aging man telling tall tales, but that puts him in the same category as the one behind the camera. Sheeran, however, lost touch with his world long before he left it. With “The Irishman,” Scorsese proves he’s more alive than ever.
-Eric Kohn, IndieWire: A
Despite the movie's many pleasures and Scorsese's redoubtable directorial finesse, the excessive length ultimately is a weakness. Attempts to build in social context during the Kennedy and Nixon years, at times intercutting news footage from the period, aren't substantial enough to add much in terms of texture. The connections drawn between politics and organized crime feel undernourished, and the movie works best when it remains tightly focused on the three central figures of Frank, Russell and Jimmy. Netflix should be commended for providing one of our most celebrated filmmakers the opportunity to revisit narrative turf adjacent to some of his best movies. But the feeling remains that the material would have been better served by losing an hour or more to run at standard feature length, or bulking up on supporting-character and plot detail to flesh out a series.
-David Rooney, The Hollywood Reporter
Martin Scorsese’s “The Irishman” is a coldly enthralling, long-form knockout — a majestic Mob epic with ice in its veins. It’s the film that, I think, a lot us wanted to see from Scorsese: a stately, ominous, suck-in-your-breath summing up, not just a drama but a reckoning, a vision of the criminal underworld that’s rippling with echoes of the director’s previous Mob films, but that also takes us someplace bold and new.
-Owen Gleiberman, Variety
And the big ticket world premiere at this festival is its opening-night film, The Irishman, a nearly three-and-a-half-hour gangster epic from New York’s own hero, Martin Scorsese. The Irishman is less literal about its meta moodiness than Pain & Glory is, but it still speaks disarmingly quiet volumes about what the autumn of life might mean for its creator.
-Richard Lawson, Vanity Fair
For much of its duration, The Irishman covers familiar ground but is slickly entertaining, if a little repetitive in the third hour. There’s an almost meta-maturity, as if Scorsese is also looking back on his own career, the film leaving us with a haunting reminder not to glamorise violent men and the wreckage they leave behind.
-Peter Bradshaw, The Guardian: 4/5
Ultimately, “The Irishman” is a major success for Scorsese—not only does it incorporate the best aspects of his past crime dramas and their thrilling energy, but it adds context to those films and wrestles with their legacy resonantly. In a way, “The Irishman” fills in the gaps between “Goodfellas” and “Casino” to tell the overall story of the mob’s rise and fall in postwar America, but it does so while anchored to one man’s story and morality. The law never catches up to Sheeran—not for the real damning stuff anyway— but as Scorsese demonstrates with profound solemnity, he cannot outrun his conscience.
-Joe Blessing, The Playlist: A
Nothing this misshapen ever flies—Scorsese once managed to make a movie called The Aviator that was similarly overburdened—yet his all-over-the-place enthusiasm plays nicely against the material’s death stench. Tidy as it may be to expect, Scorsese doesn’t need to cap his career with a sign-off to the gangster epic; that would be way too sentimental for him. What The Irishman does become, in its final hour, is something better, a film about broken trust, to family and God. De Niro’s Sheeran, like the monks of Scorsese’s magnificent Silence, wrecked by spiritual compromise, can't express his pain. This may not be why the average fan comes to a Marty movie, but it’s the statement this director, now 76, feels like making. After so much brilliance, Scorsese is being too hard on himself (maybe this review is too), but when The Irishman is about doubt, it’s as personal as it gets.
-Joshua Rothkopf, Time Out: 4/5
People will want to see The Irishman because of De Niro, Pesci, and Pacino all in a mob movie again, directed by Martin Scorsese. And, boy, yes, that’s there. In the scenes where they are younger, the de-aging is … pretty good. I’d say the best I’ve seen so far. But it’s one of those things that if you stare at it, yes, you can see the imperfections – especially when De Niro or Pesci are acting alongside, say, a non-de-aged Ray Romano. But you do get used to it. And the way I look at this is, well, this is the small price to pay to get all these actors together again to tell this story. To star in Martin Scorsese’s phenomenal film about the price we all pay for our sins of youth … even if you or I didn’t kill Jimmy Hoffa. The Irishman is terrific and Netflix got their money’s worth.
-Mike Ryan, Uproxx
As much as they take special care to tell the audience that their characters are rotten to the core, Goodfellas and Casino and another spiritual relative, The Wolf Of Wall Street, have been misunderstood as glorifications; it’s an inevitable consequence, perhaps, of following ugly men with occasionally glamorous lives. Scorsese takes no such chances with The Irishman, a crime epic that pushes further forward in time than most, to a truly ignoble end. Eventually, it reminds us, we’re all just fitting ourselves for coffins.
-A. A. Dowd, Uproxx: A-
The film – at three hours and 19 minutes – never flags. The Irishman may not be as groundbreaking as Mean Streets or Taxi Driver, but then again, what is?
-Caryn James, BBC: 4/5
Scorsese is so adept at storytelling, and his cast is so unbelievable, that the film, which clocks in at 209 minutes — even longer than The Return of the King and Avengers: Endgame — barely feels its length. The Irishman feels more like being caught in a dream or reminiscence, with all the tenderness we’re willing to afford in those in-between hours. Only Scorsese and his assembled cast, not to mention longtime editor Thelma Schoonmaker, could bring that all into reality.
-Karen Han, Polygon
Some may balk at the 209-minute runtime, but there’s never a moment where this story drags. Indeed, the three-plus hours practically fly by, because we’re so swept up in this decades-long journey. There’s not a single second wasted here, because one gets the sense that all the characters are hanging on for dear life – literally. As the years tick on, and their bodies fail them, The Irishman‘s main players find themselves closer and closer to oblivion.
-Chris Evangelista, /FILM: 10/10
Five decades is a lot of history to hold together, and it could have easily crumbled. Remember “Gotti”? But Scorsese is at the top of his game here. His film is never boring, and it explores some unexpectedly deep themes for mafiosos.
-Johnny Oleksinski, New York Post: 4/4
With The Irishman, director Martin Scorsese proves to be in an alluringly funereal mood.
-Keith Uhlich, Slant: 3.5/4
There is no arguing that The Irishman is a masterpiece. It is Scorsese revisiting themes seen in his past work with new elements of excitement, despair, and wit. The great performances and incredible filmmaking make this fictionalized tale of Frank Sheeran a story to end the decade, one that has seen many changes within the film industry — and hopefully introducing a new era of Martin Scorsese.
-Shea Vassar, Filmera: 5/5
For the first two and a half hours of its three-and-a-half-hour runtime, The Irishman is clever and entertaining, to the point where you may think that’s all it’s going to be. But its last half-hour is deeply moving in a way that creeps up on you, and it’s then that you see what Scorsese was working toward all along.
-Stephanie Zacharek, TIME
A monument is a complicated thing. This one is big and solid — and also surprisingly, surpassingly delicate.
-A. O. Scott, The New York Times
Scorsese is probably the last big-budget filmmaker who mostly declines to tell the audience what to think, much less boldface and underline why he’s telling us a story about self-serving criminals and whether he personally condemns them. “The Irishman” doesn’t break with that tradition. The opportunity to sit with the movie later is the main reason to see it. For all its borderline-vaudevillian verbal humor and occasional eruptions of ultraviolence (often done in a single take, and shot from far away) it feels like as much of a collection of thought prompts and images of contemplation as Scorsese’s somber religious epics “The Last Temptation of Christ,” “Kundun” and “Silence.” God is as tight-lipped as Frank.
-Matt Zoller Seitz, RogerEbert.com: 3.5/4
DIRECTOR
Martin Scorsese
WRITER
Steven Zaillian
CINEMATOGRAPHY
Rodrigo Prieto
EDITOR
Thelma Schoonmaker
Release date:
November 1, 2019 (limited theatrical release)
November 27, 2019 (Netflix)
Budget:
$159,000,000
STARRING
submitted by SanderSo47 to movies [link] [comments]

Mega eTextbooks release thread (part-4)! Find your textbooks here between $5-$25 :)

Please find the list below:
  1. Fundamentals of Modern Manufacturing: Materials, Processes, and Systems, 6th Edition: Mikell P. Groover
  2. Precalculus Essentials: J. S. Ratti & Marcus S. McWaters
  3. Genetics- A Conceptual Approach, 6th edition: Benjamin A. Pierce
  4. The Global Casino, Fifth Edition: An Introduction to Environmental Issues: Nick Middleton
  5. Macroeconomics, 2nd Canadian Edition: Paul Krugman & Robin Wells & Iris Au
  6. Biology: A Global Approach, 10th edition: Neil A. Campbell & Jane B. Reece & Lisa Urry & Michael L Cain & Steven A Wasserman & Author
  7. Information Technology Project Management, 5th Edition: Jack T. Marchewka
  8. Clinical Laboratory Hematology, 3rd Global Edition: Shirlyn B. Kenzie & Lynne Williams
  9. Exploring Medical Language, 10th edition: Myrna LaFleur Brooks & Danielle LaFleur Brooks
  10. Business Essentials, Eighth Canadian Edition: Ronald J. Ebert & Ricky W. Griffin & Frederick A. Starke & George Dracopoulos
  11. Chemistry Atoms First, 3rd edition: Julia Burdge & Jason Overby
  12. Sensation and Perception, 2nd edition: Steven Yantis & Richard Abrams
  13. Abnormal Psychology, 8th Global Edition: Thomas F. Oltmanns & Robert E. Emery
  14. Documentation Manual for Occupational Therapy, 4th edition : Crystal A. Gateley & Sherry Borcherding
  15. Understanding Health Insurance: A Guide to Billing and Reimbursement, 13th edition: Michelle A. Green
  16. Java For Everyone: Compatible with Java 5, 6, and 7, 2nd Edition: Cay S. Horstmann
  17. Leadership Roles and Management Functions in Nursing: Theory and Application, 9th edition: Bessie L. Marquis & Carol J. Huston
  18. Economics: The User's Guide: Ha-Joon Chang
  19. Gendered Lives, 12th edition: Julia T. Wood & Natalie Fixmer-Oraiz
  20. Community as Partner: Theory and Practice in Nursing (Anderson, Community as Partner), 7th edition: Elizabeth T. Anderson & Judith McFarlane
  21. Community as Partner: Theory and Practice in Nursing (Anderson, Community as Partner), 7th edition: Elizabeth T. Anderson & Judith McFarlane
  22. Calculus - Early Transcendentals, 8th edition: James Stewart
  23. Willard and Spackman's Occupational Therapy, 12th edition: Barbara A. Schell & Marjorie Scaffa & Glen Gillen & Ellen S. Cohn
  24. Digital Design: With an Introduction to the Verilog HDL, 5th edition: M. Morris Mano
  25. Principles of Risk Management and Insurance, 13th Global Edition: George E. Rejda & Michael McNamara
  26. Community & Public Health Nursing: Promoting the Public's Health, 9th edition: Cherie Rector
  27. Environmental Science for AP®, Second Edition: Andrew Friedland & Rick Relyea
  28. College Algebra, 4th Edition: Cynthia Y. Young
  29. Sustainable Urban Development Reader (Routledge Urban Reader Series), 3rd Edition: Wheeler and Beatly
  30. Psychiatric Nursing: Assessment, Care Plans, and Medications, 9th edition: Townsend, Mary
  31. Managing Business Process Flows (3rd Edition): Ravi Anupindi
  32. Precalculus, 10th edition: Michael Sullivan
  33. Psychology in Your Life (Second Edition): Sarah Grison & Todd Heatherton & Michael Gazzaniga
  34. Introductory Algebra, 12th edition: Marvin L. Bittinger
  35. American History: Connecting with the Past-Vol 2: Alan Brinkley
  36. Cities of the World: Regional Patterns and Urban Environments, 6th edition: Brunn, Stanley D.; Hays-Mitchell, Maureen; Zeigler, Donald J.
  37. Strategies for Successful Writing, 11th edition: James A. Reinking & Robert A. von der Osten
  38. College Algebra with Modeling & Visualization, 6th edition: Gary K. Rockswold
  39. Understanding Psychology (11th Edition): Tony Morris
  40. Understanding ICD-10-CM and ICD-10-PCS: A Worktext, 3rd edition: Mary Jo Bowie
  41. Making America: A History of the United States, Volume 2: Since 1865, Brief 6th edition: Carol Berkin & Christopher Miller & Robert Cherny & James Gormly & Douglas Egerton
  42. Crossroads and Cultures, Volume II: Since 1300: A History of the World's Peoples: Bonnie G. Smith & Marc Van De Mieroop & Richard von Glahn & Kris Lane
  43. Microbiology: An Evolving Science, 4th edition: Joan L. Slonczewski & John W. Foster
  44. Web Design: Introductory (HTML), 4th edition: Gary B. Shelly & Jennifer T. Campbell
  45. Problems from Philosophy, 3rd Edition: James Rachels & Stuart Rachels
  46. Born in Blood and Fire: A Concise History of Latin America (Fourth Edition): John Charles Chasteen
  47. Data Structures and Algorithms Using Java: William McAllister
  48. Fundamentals of Building Construction: Materials and Methods, 6th edition: Edward Allen & Joseph Iano
  49. Principles of Instrumental Analysis, 7th edition: Douglas A. Skoog & F. James Holler & Stanley R. Crouch
  50. Hands-On Microsoft Windows Server 2016, 2nd Edition: Michael Palmer
  51. A Guide to Computer User Support for Help Desk and Support Specialists, 6th edition: Fred Beisse
  52. The World A History, Volume One (3rd Edition): Felipe Fernández-Armesto
  53. Discovering the Life Span, 4th edition: Robert S. Feldman
  54. E-Commerce 2016: Business, Technology, Society, 12th Global Edition: Kenneth C. Laudon & Carol Traver
  55. Ethics for the Information Age, 7th Edition: Michael J. Quinn
  56. Human Communication in Society, 4th edition: Jess K. Alberts & Thomas K. Nakayama & Judith N. Martin
  57. Traditions and Encounters Vol 1 (History), 6th edition: Jerry Bentley
  58. E-Commerce 2016: Business, Technology, Society, 12th edition: Kenneth C. Laudon & Carol Traver
  59. Calculus: Early Transcendental Functions, 6th edition: Ron Larson & Bruce H. Edwards
  60. Diversity Consciousness: Opening Our Minds to People, Cultures, and Opportunities, 4th edition: Richard D. Bucher
  61. MCSA Guide to Administering Microsoft Windows Server 2012/R2, Exam 70-411: Greg Tomsho
  62. Your Office: Microsoft Excel 2016 Comprehensive (Your Office for Office 2016 Series): Amy S. Kinser & Kristyn Jacobson & Eric Kinser & Brant Paige Moriarity
  63. Principles of Macroeconomics (Second Edition): Lee Coppock & Dirk Mateer
  64. Veterinary Surgery: Small Animal Expert Consult: 2-Volume Set, 2nd edition: Spencer A. Johnston
  65. College Algebra, 7th edition: Robert F. Blitzer
  66. Certified Paralegal Review Manual: A Practical Guide to CP Exam Preparation, 4th edition: Virginia Koerselman Newman
  67. American Government: Power and Purpose (Fourteenth Core Edition): Stephen Ansolabehere & Benjamin Ginsberg & Theodore J. Lowi & Kenneth A. Shepsle
  68. Numerical Analysis, 10th edition: Richard L. Burden & J. Douglas Faires & Annette M. Burden
  69. The Mechanical Design Process, 5th edition: David G. Ullman
  70. Diversity Amid Globalization: World Regions, Environment, Development, 6th edition: Rowntree,Lewis, Price & Wyckoff
  71. The Old Testament Story (9th Edition): John Tullock
  72. Calculus: Early Transcendentals, 3rd edition: Jon Rogawski & Colin Adams
  73. Differential Diagnosis of Common Complaints, 6th edition: Robert H. Seller & Andrew B. Symons
  74. The Litigation Paralegal: A Systems Approach, 6th edition: James W. H. McCord & Pamela Tepper
  75. Ethical Problems in the Practice of Law (Aspen Casebook), 4th edition: Lisa G. Lerman & Philip G. Schrag
  76. Principles of Auditing & Other Assurance Services, 20th edition: O. Ray Whittington, Kurt Pany
  77. Language Disorders from Infancy Through Adolescence, 4th edition: Listening, Speaking, Reading, Writing, and Communicating: Rhea Paul & Courtenay Norbury
  78. Organisational Behaviour Core Concepts and Applications, 4th Australasian Edition: Wood, Jack; Zeffane, Rachid M.; Fromholtz, Michele
  79. Essentials of Corporate Finance, 9th Edition: Stephen A. Ross, Randolph W. Westerfield, Bradford D. Jordan
  80. Development of Children, 7th edition: Cynthia Lightfoot
  81. Asian Art: Marika Sardar & Dorinda Neave & Lara C. W. Blanchard
  82. Macroeconomics (6th Edition): R. Glenn Hubbard & Anthony P. O'Brien
  83. Electron Flow in Organic Chemistry: A Decision-Based Guide to Organic Mechanisms (2nd Edition): Scudder, Paul H.(Author)
  84. Biochemistry, 1st edition: Roger L. Miesfeld & Megan M. McEvoy
  85. Stress Management for Life: A Research-Based Experiential Approach, 4th edition: Michael Olpin & Margie Hesson
  86. Engineering Fundamentals: An Introduction to Engineering, 5th edition: Saeed Moaveni
  87. Articulation and Phonological Disorders: Speech Sound Disorders in Children (8th Edition): John E. Bernthal & Nicholas W. Bankson & Peter Flipsen Jr.
  88. Communication in a Civil Society: Shelley D. Lane & Ruth Anne Abigail & John Gooch
  89. The Immune System, 4th Edition: Peter Parham
  90. Probability and Statistics for Engineers and Scientists, 4th edition: Anthony J. Hayter
  91. Social Psychology: The Science of Everyday Life: Jeff Greenberg & Toni Schmader & Jamie Arndt & Mark Landau
  92. Foundations in Microbiology, 9th edition: Talaro
  93. Business Analysis and Valuation: Using Financial Statements, 5th edition: Krishna Palepu & Paul Healy
  94. Introductory Chemistry, 8th Edition: Steven S. Zumdahl & Donald J. Decoste
  95. Single Variable Calculus: Concepts and Contexts, 4th Edition: James Stewart
  96. Foundations of Education, Third Edition: Volume I: History and Theory of Teaching Children and Youths with Visual Impairments: Various
  97. Campbell Essential Biology with Physiology, 5th Global Edition: Eric J. Simon & Jean L. Dickey & Jane B. Reece & Kelly A. Hogan
  98. Mastering the World of Psychology, 5th edition: Ellen Green Wood & Samuel E. Wood & Denise Boyd
  99. Business Data Networks and Security (10th Edition): Raymond R. Panko & Julia L. Panko
  100. America's History, Volume I: To 1877, 8th edition: James A. Henretta & Eric Hinderaker & Rebecca Edwards & Robert O. Self
  101. Investigating Social Problems: A. Javier Trevino
  102. Tropical Ecosystems and Ecological Concepts, 2nd edition: Patrick Osborne
  103. Read, Reason, Write, 11 Edition: Dorothy Seyler
  104. MGMT (New, Engaging Titles from 4LTR Press) 10th Edition: Chuck Williams
  105. MLA Handbook, 8th edition: The Modern Language Association of America
  106. The Game Design Reader: A Rules of Play Anthology (MIT Press): Katie Salen Tekinba & Eric Zimmerman
  107. American Politics Today, 5th Core edition: William T. Bianco & David T. Canon
  108. Essentials of Physical Anthropology, 3rd edition: Clark Spencer Larsen
  109. Awakening: An Introduction to the History of Eastern Thought, 5th Edition: Patrick S. Bresnan
  110. Discovering Computers ©2016 (Shelly Cashman Series): Misty E. Vermaat & Susan L. Sebok & Steven M. Freund & Jennifer T. Campbell & Mark Frydenberg
  111. Fundamentals of Corporate Finance (4th Edition): Jonathan Berk & Peter Demarzo & Jarrad Harford
  112. Human Anatomy & Physiology, 9th/10th edition: Elaine N. Marieb & Katja N. Hoehn
  113. Structural Analysis (9th Edition): Russell C. Hibbeler
  114. Hydrology and Hydraulic Systems, 4th edition: Ram Gupta
  115. Between One and Many: The Art and Science of Public Speaking, 7th edition: Steven R. Brydon & Michael D Scott
  116. Logic: The Essentials: Patrick J. Hurley
  117. Gardner's Art Through the Ages: A Global History, Volume I, 14th edition: Fred S Kleiner
  118. Paralegal Professional: The Essentials, 5th edition: Thomas F. Goldman & Henry R. Cheeseman
  119. Chemistry: Structure and Properties, 2nd edition: Nivaldo J. Tro
  120. Introduction to Physical Education, Exercise Science, and Sport (B&B Physical Education),10th Edition: Angela Lumpkin
  121. Principles of Macroeconomics, 7th edition: N. Gregory Mankiw
  122. American Government, 2014 Elections and Updates Edition: Karen J. O'Connor & Larry J. Sabato & Alixandra B. Yanus
  123. Nutrition: Science and Applications, 4th Edition: Lori A. Smolin & Mary B. Grosvenor
  124. Experiential Approach to Organization Development, 8th edition: Brown, Donald R
  125. How to Work a Room, 25th Anniversary Edition: The Ultimate Guide to Making Lasting Connections--In Person and Online: Susan RoAne
  126. The Creative Spirit: An Introduction to Theatre, 6th edition: Stephanie Arnold
  127. The Philosopher's Way, 5th edition: John Chaffee
  128. Problem Solving with C++, 9th edition: Walter Savitch
  129. Skills for Success with Office 2016 Volume 1 (Skills for Success for Office 2016 Series): Margo Chaney Adkins & Lisa Hawkins & Catherine Hain & Stephanie Murre-Wolf
  130. The Physics of Everyday Phenomena, Eighth Edition: W. Thomas Griffith & Juliet W. Brosing
  131. Precalculus, 6th edition: Margaret L. Lial & John Hornsby & David I. Schneider & Callie J. Daniels
  132. Starting Out with Programming Logic & Design, Fourth Edition: Tony Gaddis
  133. MKTG11, 11th Edition: Charles W. Lamb & Joe F. Hair & Carl McDaniel
  134. The Business Writer's Companion, 8th edition: Gerald J. Alred & Charles T. Brusaw & Walter E. Oliu
  135. America: A Concise History, Volume 2, 6th edition: James Henretta
  136. Macroeconomics, 10th Edition: David C. Colander
  137. Psychology, 11th edition: David G. Myers & C. Nathan DeWall
  138. American Education: A History, 5th edition: Jennings L. Wagoner Jr. & Wayne J. Urban
  139. Give Me Liberty! An American History, Seagull 5th edition-Vol 1: Eric Foner
  140. Anthropology: The Human Challenge, 15th edition: William A. Haviland & Harald E. L. Prins & Dana Walrath & Bunny McBride
  141. Lifespan Development, 7th edition: Denise Boyd & Helen Bee
  142. Essentials of Database Management: Jeffrey A. Hoffer & Heikki Topi & Venkataraman Ramesh
  143. GOVT8 (New, Engaging Titles from 4LTR Press), 8th edition: Edward Sidlow & Beth Henschen
  144. Horngren's Accounting: The Managerial Chapters (11th Edition): Tracie L. Miller-Nobles & Brenda L. Mattison & Ella Mae Matsumura
  145. Introducing Comparative Politics: Concepts and Cases in Context, 3rd edition: Stephen Orvis & Carol Ann Drogus
  146. Experience Psychology, 3rd Edition: Laura A. King
  147. Real Communication: An Introduction, 3rd Edition: Dan O’Hair & Mary Wiemann & Dorothy Imrich Mullin & Jason Teven
  148. Physics for Scientists and Engineers with Modern Physics, 9th edition: Raymond A. Serway & John W. Jewett
  149. The Real World: An Introduction to Sociology, 5th Edition: Kerry Ferris & Jill Stein
  150. Biological Science, 6th edition: Scott Freeman & Kim Quillin & Lizabeth Allison & Michael Black & Emily Taylor & Greg Podgorski & Jeff Carmichael
  151. Communication: Embracing Difference, 4th edition: Daniel M. Dunn & Lisa J. Goodnight
  152. A Sequence for Academic Writing, 7th edition: Laurence Behrens & Leonard Rosen
  153. Guide to Operating Systems, 5th edition: Greg Tomsho
  154. THiNK, 4th Edition: Judith Boss
  155. Principles of Economics, 8th edition: N. Gregory Mankiw
  156. Shelly Cashman Series Discovering Computers & Microsoft Office 365 & Office 2016: A Fundamental Combined Approach: Jennifer T. Campbell
  157. Chemistry: The Molecular Nature Of Matter And Change, Eighth Edition: Martin S. Silberberg, Patricia G. Amateis
  158. Cultural Diversity: A Primer for the Human Services, 5th edition: Jerry V. Diller
  159. Social Psychology, 10th edition: Saul Kassin
  160. Our Sexuality, 13th edition: Robert Crooks & Karla Baur
  161. Professional Nursing Concepts: Competencies for Quality Leadership, 3rd Edition: Finkelman, Anita & Kenner, Carole
  162. Maternity and Pediatric Nursing, 3rd Edition: Kyle, Theresa & Ricci, Susan & Carman, Susan
  163. Psychology, 4th edition: Schacter, Daniel L. & Gilbert, Daniel T. & Nock, Matthew K. & Wegner, Daniel M.
  164. 21st Century Astronomy, 5th edition: Laura Kay, Stacy Palen & George Blumenthal
  165. Calculus, 11th edition: Ron Larson
  166. Surface Water-Quality Monitoring: Steven C. Chapra
  167. Pearson's Federal Taxation 2018, Comprehensive: Thomas R. Pope
  168. Strategic Management and Business Policy: Globalization, Innovation and Sustainability, 15th edition: Thomas L. Wheelen
  169. Bankruptcy Law and Practice: Grace A. Luppino J.D
  170. Family Law for the Paralegal, 3rd edition: Mary E. Wilson
  171. Successful Writing at Work, 10th edition: Philip C. Kolin
  172. Real Communication: An Introduction, 3rd edition: Dan O'Hair & Mary Wiemann & Dorothy Imrich Mullin & Jason Teven
  173. Intimate Relationships, 7th Edition: Rowland Miller
  174. Software Engineering, 10th edition: Ian Sommerville
  175. Physical Chemistry: Thermodynamics, Structure, and Change, 10th edition: Peter Atkins & Julio de Paula
  176. Educational Research: Competencies for Analysis and Applications (11th Edition): Geoffrey E. Mills & L. R. Gay
  177. At a Glance: Writing Essays and Beyond, 6th edition: Lee Brandon
  178. Delmar’s Standard Textbook of Electricity, 6th edition: Stephen L. Herman
  179. Psychology, 5th edition: Saundra K. Ciccarelli
  180. Brock Biology of Microorganisms, 15th Edition: Michael T. Madigan, Kelly S. Bender, Daniel H. Buckley, W. Matthew Sattley, David A. Stahl
  181. The Little Seagull Handbook, 3rd Edition: Richard Bullock, Michal Brody & Francine Weinberg
  182. STAT 2: Building Models for a World of Data: Ann R. Cannon
  183. Interplay-The Process of Interpersonal Communication, 13th edition: Ronald Adler
  184. SELL 5 (New, Engaging Titles From 4LTR Press), 5th edition: Thomas N. Ingram & Raymond (buddy) W. Laforge & Ramon A. Avila & Charles H. Schwepker & Michael R. Williams
  185. Marketing Channels, 8th edition: Bert Rosenbloom
  186. The Changing Earth: Exploring Geology and Evolution, 7th Edition: James S. Monroe & Reed Wicander
  187. Applied Regression Analysis and Generalized Linear Models, 3rd edition: John Fox
  188. Development Economics: Debraj Ray
  189. Organic Chemistry, 9th edition: Leroy G. Wade
  190. A Short Guide to Writing about Biology, 9th edition: Jan A. Pechenik
  191. DSP First, 2nd Edition: McClellan, Schafer & Yoder
  192. Epidemiology, 5th Edition: Leon Gordis
  193. Human Physiology: An Integrated Approach, 7th Edition: Dee Unglaub Silverthorn
  194. Essentials of Sociology 12th edition: James M. Henslin
  195. Lehne's Pharmacology for Nursing Care, 9th edition: Jacqueline Burchum & Laura Rosenthal
  196. Public Policy: Politics, Analysis, and Alternatives, 6th edition: Michael E. Kraft & Scott R. Furlong
  197. Financial Management: Principles and Applications (12th Edition): Sheridan Titman & Arthur J. Keown
  198. Animal Physiology, 4th Edition: Richard W. Hill
  199. Microbiology with Diseases by Taxonomy (5th Edition): Robert W. Bauman
  200. Understanding Basic Statistics, 7th edition: Charles Henry Brase & Corrinne Pellillo Brase
  201. Organic Chemistry: Student Study Guide and Solutions Manual, 3rd edition: David Klein
  202. Calculus: Early Transcendentals, 11th edition: Howard Anton, Irl Bivens & Stephen Davis
  203. An Introduction to Student–Involved Assessment FOR Learning, 7th edition: Jan Chappuis & Rick Stiggins
  204. The Bedford Researcher with 2016 MLA Update, 5th edition: Mike Palmquist
  205. Roots of the Western Tradition: A Short History of the Ancient World, 8th edition: Guy Rogers & C. Warren Hollister
  206. Contemporary Logistics, 12th edition: Paul R. Murphy & A. Michael Knemeyer
  207. Personal Finance, 13th edition: E. Thomas Garman
  208. C++ Programming: From Problem Analysis to Program Design, 8th Edition: D. S. Malik
  209. Information Systems Today: Managing in the Digital World, 7th edition: Joseph Valacich & Christoph Schneider
  210. New Products Management, 11th Edition: Merle Crawford & Anthony Di Benedetto
  211. A World of Ideas, 10th Edition: Lee A. Jacobus
  212. Industrial Automated Systems: Instrumentation and Motion Control: Terry L.M. Bartelt
  213. We the People: An Introduction to American Politics 11th Essentials edition: Benjamin Ginsberg, et al.
  214. Wardlaw's Contemporary Nutrition, 10th edition: Anne Smith & Angela Collene
  215. Technical Communication, 14th Edition: John M. Lannon
  216. Electronics Fundamentals: A Systems Approach: Thomas L. Floyd & David M. Buchla
  217. Discrete-Event System Simulation, 5th edition: Jerry Banks & John S. Carson & Barry L. Nelson & David M. Nicol
  218. Engaging Social Welfare: An Introduction to Policy Analysis: Mark J. Stern
  219. Social Welfare Policy and Advocacy: Advancing Social Justice through 8 Policy Sectors: Bruce S. Jansson
  220. Foundations of Astronomy, 12th edition: Michael A. Seeds & Dana Backman
  221. Worlds Together, Worlds Apart: Volume: 1 (Concise Edition): Elizabeth Pollard & Clifford Rosenberg & Robert Tignor
  222. The Art of Public Speaking, 12th Edition: Stephen E. Lucas
  223. Genetic Essentials: Concepts and Conncections, 3rd edition: Benjamin A. Pierce
  224. Prosthodontic Treatment for Edentulous Patients: Complete Dentures and Implant-Supported Prostheses, 13th edition: George A. Zarb & John Hobkirk & Steven Eckert & Rhonda Jacob
  225. Essentials of Physical Anthropology, 9th edition: Robert Jurmain & Lynn Kilgore & Wenda Trevathan
  226. The Norton Field Guide to Writing with Readings and Handbook with 2016 MLA Update: Richard Bullock, Maureen Daly Goggin & Francine Weinberg
  227. Biochemistry: Concepts and Connections: Dean R. Appling & Spencer J. Anthony-Cahill
  228. The Basic Practice of Statistics, 7th edition: David S. Moore & William I. Notz & Michael A. Fligner
  229. Forensic Accounting and Fraud Examination, 2nd edition: GEORGE YOUNG and William Hopwood
  230. Macroeconomics, 4th edition: Charles I. Jones
  231. Web Development and Design Foundations with HTML5, 8th edition: Terry Ann Felke-Morris, Ed.D
  232. Invitation to Public Speaking - National Geographic Edition, 5th Edition: Cindy L. Griffin
  233. Marketing: the Core, 6th edition: Roger A. Kerin, Steven W. Hartley
  234. Development: Infancy Through Adolescence: Laurence Steinberg and Deborah Lowe Vandell
  235. Sports Economics: Roger D. Blair
  236. Quick & Easy Medical Terminology, 8th edition: Peggy C. Leonard
  237. Legal Research and Writing for Paralegals (Aspen College Series), 8th edition: Deborah E. Bouchoux
  238. Evidence for Paralegals (Aspen College Series), 5th edition: Joelyn D. Marlowe
  239. Criminal Law, 12th edition: Joel Samaha
  240. Natural Resource Economics: An Introduction, 3rd edition: Barry C. Field
  241. Learning with LabVIEW, 1st Edition: Robert H. Bishop
  242. Methods in Behavioral Research, 12th edition: Paul C. Cozby & Scott C. Bates
  243. Contemporary Human Behavior Theory: A Critical Perspective for Social Work , 3rd edition: Susan P. Robbins
  244. Managerial Accounting for Managers, 4th edition: Eric Noreen
  245. Basic Marketing Research: Using Microsoft Excel Data Analysis, 3rd Edition: Alvin Burns & Ronald Bush
  246. Dosage Calculations Made Incredibly Easy! (Incredibly Easy! Series®), 5th edition: Lippincott Williams & Wilkins
  247. Fundamentals of Financial Management, 14th edition: Eugene F. Brigham & Joel F. Houston
  248. Global Issues: Politics, Economics, and Culture, 5th edition: Richard J. Payne
  249. FOCUS on Community College Success, 4th edition: Constance Staley
  250. The American Promise, Value Edition, Volume 2, 7th edition: James L. Roark & Michael P. Johnson & Patricia Cline Cohen & Sarah Stage & Susan M. Hartmann
  251. The Economics of Money, Banking, and Financial Markets, 11th Edition: Frederic S. Mishkin
  252. Management, 14th edition: Stephen P. Robbins & Mary Coulter & Joseph J. Martocchio & Lori K. Long
  253. Organizational Behavior, 17th edition: Stephen P. Robbins
  254. Race and Ethnicity: The United States and the World (2nd Edition): Scupin, Raymond, Ph.D
  255. Entrepreneurial Small Business, 5th edition: Jerome A. Katz & Richard P. Green II
  256. Teaching Discipline-Specific Literacies in Grades 6-12: Preparing Students for College, Career, and Workforce Demands: Vicky I. Zygouris-Coe
  257. Human Development A Cultural Approach (2nd Edition): Jeffrey J. Arnett
  258. Listening to Music, 8th edition: Craig Wright
  259. Work in the 21st Century, 5th edition: Frank J. Landy
  260. Principles of Microeconomics, 8th Edition: N. Gregory Mankiw
  261. Strategic Management: Text and Cases (Irwin Management), 8th Edition: Gregory G Dess Dr. and Gerry McNamara
  262. Essentials of Sociology, 2nd edition: George Ritzer
  263. Introduction to Philosophy: Classical and Contemporary Readings, 7th Edition: John Perry & Michael Bratman
  264. Real Estate Development - 5th Edition: Principles and Process: Mike E. Miles & Laurence M. Netherton & Adrienne Schmitz
  265. Real Estate Finance & and Investments, 15th edition: William Brueggeman
  266. A First Course in Differential Equations with Modeling Applications, 11th edition: Dennis G. Zill
  267. The Organic Chem Lab Survival Manual, 10th edition: James W. Zubrick
  268. Administration of Wills, Trusts and Estates, 5th edition: Gordon Brown & Scott Myers
  269. Young Investigators: The Project Approach in the Early Years (Early Childhood Education Series): Judy Harris Helm & Lilian G. Katz
  270. Fundamentals of Physics Extended, 8th Edition: Halliday & Resnick & Walker
  271. Financial and Managerial Accounting, 2nd Edition: Weygandt & Kimmel & Kieso
  272. College Algebra, 6th edition: Mark Dugopolski
  273. Western Civilizations: Their History & Their Culture: Volume Two, Brief 4th Edition : Joshua Cole & Carol Symes
  274. Society: The Basics, 14th Edition: John J Macionis
  275. M: Marketing, 5th Edition: Dhruv Grewal, Michael Levy
  276. Mass Media and American Politics, 10th edition: Doris A. Graber & Johanna L. Dunaway
  277. Calculus: Early Transcendentals, 8th Edition: James Stewart
  278. Ferri's Clinical Advisor 2018 E-Book: 5 Books in 1 (Ferri's Medical Solutions): Fred F. Ferri
  279. Organic Chemistry, 5th Edition: Janice Gorzynski Smith
  280. COMM4 (New, Engaging Titles from 4LTR Press): Kathleen S. Verderber, Deanna D. Sellnow & Rudolph F. Verderber
  281. The Theatre Experience, 13th edition: Edwin Wilson
  282. Mcknight's Physical Geography: A Landscape Appreciation, 12th edition: Darrel Hess & Dennis Tasa
  283. Intermediate Algebra, 12th Edition: Marvin L. Bittinger
  284. Strategic Management Concept, 3rd Edition: Frank Rothaermel
  285. Moral Issues in Business, 13th edition: William H. Shaw
  286. Marketing 2016, 18th edition: William M. Pride & O. C. Ferrell
  287. Experiencing the World's Religions: Tradition, Challenge, and Change, 6th Edition: Michael Molloy
  288. Fundamentals of Cost Accounting, 5th edition: William N. Lanen, Shannon W. Anderson, Michael W. Maher
  289. Motivational Interviewing in Health Care: Helping Patients Change Behavior (Applications of Motivational Interviewing): Stephen Rollnick & William R. Miller & Christopher C. Butler
  290. Community and Public Health Nursing: Evidence for Practice, 1st edition: Gail A. Harkness & Rosanna DeMarco
  291. Community/Public Health Nursing: Promoting the Health of Populations, 6th Edition: Mary A. Nies & Melanie McEwen
  292. Worlds Together, Worlds Apart, 4th Edition, Volume One: Robert Tignor
  293. Microeconomics: Theory & Applications, 12th edition: Edgar K. Browning
  294. CCNA Routing and Switching ICND2 200-105 Official Cert Guide, Academic Edition: Wendell Odom
  295. Fundamentals of Corporate Finance, 11th edition: Ross & Westerfield & Jordan
  296. Daniels and Worthingham's Muscle Testing: Techniques of Manual Examination and Performance Testing (Daniels & Worthington's Muscle Testing (Hislop)), 9th Edition: Helen Hislop & Dale Avers & Marybeth Brown
  297. Worlds Together Worlds Apart, 4th Edition , Volume Two: Robert Tignor & Jeremy Adelman
  298. Human Relations for Career and Personal Success, Concepts, Applications, and Skills, 11th edition: Andrew J. DuBrin
  299. The Bedford Guide for Writing Tutors, 6th edition: Leigh Ryan & Lisa Zimmerelli
  300. Reason and Responsibility: Readings in Some Basic Problems of Philosophy, 16th edition: Joel Feinberg & Russ Shafer-Landau
  301. Environment and You, The (2nd Edition): Norm Christensen & Lissa Leege
  302. Handbuch zur deutschen Grammatik, 6th edition: Jamie Rankin & Larry Wells
  303. Essentials of Marketing: A Marketing Strategy Planning Approach, 14th edition: William D. Perreault & Jr. & Joseph P. Cannon & E. Jerome McCarthy
  304. Financial & Managerial Accounting, 17th Edition: Jan R. Williams
  305. Statistics, Data Analysis, and Decision Modeling (5th Edition): James R. Evans
  306. Keeping the Republic: Power and Citizenship in American Politics, 8th edition: Christine Barbour & Gerald Wright
  307. Big Ideas of Early Mathematics: What Teachers of Young Children Need to Know: The Early Math Collaborative- E
  308. Bailey's Research for the Health Professional, 3rd edition: Diana Bailey & Angela Hissong
  309. Systems Analysis and Design in a Changing World, 7th edition: John W. Satzinger, Robert B. Jackson & Stephen D. Burd
  310. Survey of Operating Systems, 5th edition: Jane Holcombe
  311. Occupational Therapy for Children and Adolescents, 7th edition: Jane Case-Smith & Jane Clifford O'Brien
  312. McGraw Hill Taxation of Business Entities, 2018 Edition: SPILKER & AYERS & BARRICK & OUTSLAY & ROBINSON & WEAVER & WORSHAM
  313. Accounting Controls Guidebook: Third Edition: A Practical Guide: Steven Bragg
  314. The African-American Odyssey: Volume 2 (6th Edition): Darlene Clark Hine
  315. Exploring Psychology in Modules, 10th edition: David Myers & Nathan Dewall
  316. The Human Body in Health and Illness, 5th edition: Barbara Herlihy
  317. CPHQ Exam Secrets Study Guide: CPHQ Test Review for the Certified Professional in Healthcare Quality Exam: CPHQ Exam Secrets Test Prep Team
  318. CPHQ Exam Practice Questions (First Set): CPHQ Practice Tests & Review for the Certified Professional in Healthcare Quality Exam: CPHQ Exam Secrets Test Prep Team
  319. Philosophy: A Text with Readings, 13th edition: Manuel Velasquez
  320. Statistics for People Who (Think They) Hate Statistics: Using Microsoft Excel 2016, 4th Edition: Neil J. Salkind
  321. Tort Law: Text and Materials, 5th edition: Mark Lunney & Ken Oliphant
  322. Graphic Design School: The Principles and Practice of Graphic Design, 5th edition: David Dabner & Sandra Stewart & Eric Zempol
  323. Microbe, 2nd edition: Michele Swanson, Gemma Reguera, Moselio Schaechter & Frederick Neidhardt
  324. An Introduction to Modern Welfare Economics: Per-Olov Johansson
  325. Human Sexuality, 4th Edition: Roger R. Hock
  326. The Practical Skeptic: Core Concepts in Sociology, 6th Edition: Lisa J. McIntyre
  327. THINK Psychology, Second Canadian Edition: Abigail A. Baird & Anjanie McCarthy
  328. General Medical Conditions in the Athlete, 2nd edition: Micki Cuppett & Katie Walsh
  329. Laboratory Techniques in Organic Chemistry, 4th Edition: Jerry R. Mohrig & David Alberg & Gretchen Hofmeister & Christine Hammond
  330. C++ Programming: Program Design Including Data Structures, 8th edition: D. S. Malik
  331. Essentials of Meteorology: An Invitation to the Atmosphere, 7th edition: C. Donald Ahrens
  332. St. Martin's Guide to Writing Short Edition with 2016 MLA Update, 11th Edition: Rise B. Axelrod & Charles R. Cooper
  333. Essentials of Human Anatomy & Physiology, 12th edition: Elaine N. Marieb, Suzanne M. Keller
  334. Intermediate Algebra for College Students, 7th Edition: Robert F. Blitzer
  335. Manual of Structural Kinesiology, 19th Edition: R.T. Floyd
  336. California: The Politics of Diversity, 8th edition: David G. Lawrence
  337. American Government and Politics Today: 2017-2018 Edition, 18th edition: Lynne E. Ford
  338. Business Essentials (11th Edition): Ronald J. Ebert & Ricky W. Griffin
  339. Music: An Appreciation, Brief Edition (B&B Music), 9th Edition: Roger Kamien
  340. Graphic Design Solutions, 5th edition: Robin Landa
  341. Classics of Western Philosophy (Eighth Edition): Steven M. Cahn
  342. International Business, 1st Edition: J. Michael Geringer, Jeanne M. McNett, Michael S. Minor, Donald A. Ball
  343. Texas Politics Today: 2017-2018 Edition, 18th edition: Mark Jones
  344. The Film Experience: An Introduction, 4th Edition: Timothy Corrigan & Patricia White
  345. Adobe® Dreamweaver® Creative Cloud™: Comprehensive: Corinne L. Hoisington & Jessica L. Minnick
  346. Web Design: Introductory (Shelly Cashman), 6th Edition: Jennifer T. Campbell
submitted by bookseller10 to Textbook_releases [link] [comments]

Mega eTextbooks release thread (part-1)! Find your textbooks here between $5-$25 :)

Please find the list below:
  1. 5 lb. Book of ACT Practice Problems: Manhattan Prep
  2. Java Illuminated, 4th Edition: Julie Anderson & Hervé J. Franceschi
  3. Business Anthropology, 2nd Edition: Ann T. Jordan
  4. HTML5 and CSS3, Illustrated Complete, 2nd Edition: Sasha Vodnik
  5. BTEC Level 3 National IT Student Book 1 (BTEC National for IT Practitioners): Karen Anderson et al
  6. BTEC Level 3 National IT Student Book 2 (BTEC National for IT Practitioners): Karen Anderson et al
  7. Fundamentals of Nursing, 9th Edition: Patricia A. Potter & Anne Griffin Perry & Patricia Stockert & Amy Hall
  8. Financial Instruments: Equities, Debt, Derivatives, and Alternative Investments: David M. Weiss
  9. Davis's Drug Guide for Nurses, 15th Edition: April Hazard Vallerand & Cynthia A Sanoski & Judith Hopfer Deglin
  10. Nursing Diagnosis Handbook: An Evidence-Based Guide to Planning Care, 11th Edition: Betty J. Ackley & Gail B. Ladwig & Mary Beth Flynn Makic
  11. Time Series and Panel Data Econometrics: M. Hashem Pesaran
  12. Pocket Companion for Physical Examination and Health Assessment (Jarvis, Pocket Companion for Physical Examination and Health Assessment), 6th Edition: Carolyn Jarvis
  13. Federal Taxation of Estates, Trusts and Gifts: Cases, Problems and Materials, 4th Edition: Ira Mark Bloom & Kenneth F. Joyce
  14. Management and Cost Accounting, 6th Edition: Alnoor Bhimani & Charles T. Horngren & Srikant M. Datar & Madhav Rajan
  15. Power System Analysis and Design (Activate Learning with these NEW titles from Engineering!), 6th Edition: J. Duncan Glover & Thomas Overbye & Mulukutla S. Sarma
  16. Android Boot Camp for Developers Using Java, 3rd Edition: A Guide to Creating Your First Android Apps: Corinne Hoisington
  17. Spanish B for the IB Diploma Student's Book (IBS): Sebastian Bianchi & Mike Thacker
  18. Introduction to Computing and Programming in Python, Global Edition: Mark J. Guzdial & Barbara Ericson
  19. Business English, 12th Edition: Mary Ellen Guffey & Carolyn M. Seefer
  20. Strategic Management: A Competitive Advantage Approach, Concepts and Cases, Global 16th Edition: Fred R. David & Forest R. David
  21. Bibliometrics and Research Evaluation: Uses and Abuses (History and Foundations of Information Science): Yves Gingras
  22. Understanding and Negotiating EPC Contracts, Volume 1: The Project Sponsor's Perspective: Howard M. Steinberg
  23. IB Economics: Study Guide (International Baccalaureate), 2nd Edition: Constantine Ziogas
  24. Subscription Marketing: Strategies for Nurturing Customers in a World of Churn: Anne Janzer
  25. Derivatives: A Guide to Alternative Investments: David M. Weiss
  26. GPU Programming in MATLAB, 1st Edition: Nikolaos Ploskas & Nikolaos Samaras
  27. Solid State Electronic Devices, Global 7th Edition: Ben Streetman & Sanjay Banerjee
  28. Enhancing Children's Cognition With Physical Activity Games: Phillip Tomporowski & Bryan McCullick & Catherine Pesce
  29. The Science of Nutrition, 4th Edition: Janice J. Thompson & Melinda Manore & Linda Vaughan
  30. Medical-Surgical Nursing Made Incredibly Easy!, 4th Edition: LWW
  31. IB Spanish B (International Baccalaureate): Ana Valbuena & Suso Rodriguez-Blanco
  32. IB Physics Study Guide 2014 (Ib Diploma Program), 2014 edition: Tim Kirk
  33. IB Physics Course Book 2014 (International Baccalaureate), 2014 edition: Michael Bowen-Jones & David Homer
  34. Physics for the IB Diploma Second Edition (-), 2nd Edition: John Allum
  35. Fundamentals of Nursing, 9th Edition: Patricia A. Potter & Anne Griffin Perry & Patricia Stockert & Amy Hall
  36. Cracking the AP Calculus BC Exam, 2017 Edition: Proven Techniques to Help You Score a 5 (College Test Preparation): Princeton Review
  37. The Essential World History, Volume I: To 1800, 8th Edition: William J. Duiker & Jackson J. Spielvogel
  38. The Medical School Admissions Guide: A Harvard MD's Week-by-Week Admissions Handbook, 2nd Edition: Suzanne M. Miller
  39. Business Communication Essentials, Global 7th Edition: Courtland L. Bovee & John V. Thill
  40. A Pocket Guide to Public Speaking, 5th Edition: Dan O'Hair & Hannah Rubenstein & Rob Stewart
  41. A Pocket Guide to Public Speaking, 5th Edition: Dan O'Hair & Hannah Rubenstein & Rob Stewart
  42. Economics (McGraw-Hill Series in Economics), 20th Edition: McConnell
  43. Manager's Guide to Excellence in Public Relations and Communication Management (Routledge Communication Series): David M. Dozier & Larissa A. Grunig & James E. Grunig
  44. Organic Chemistry, 6th Edition: Marc Loudon & Jim Parise
  45. Research Methods for the Behavioral Sciences, 2nd Edition: Gregory J. Privitera
  46. Social Psychology (MindTap for Psychology), 10th Edition: Saul Kassin & Steven Fein & Hazel Rose Markus
  47. Python Playground: Geeky Projects for the Curious Programmer: Mahesh Venkitachalam
  48. SAT Premier 2017 with 5 Practice Tests: Kaplan
  49. Barron's NEW SAT, 28th edition (Barron's Sat (Book Only)): Sharon Weiner Green M.A. & Ira Wolf Ph.D. & Brian W. Stewart M.Ed.
  50. Research Methods, Design, and Analysis (12th Edition): Larry B. Christensen & R. Burke Johnson & Lisa A. Turner
  51. Trigonometry, 11th Edition: Margaret L. Lial & John Hornsby
  52. Discovering the Essential Universe, 6th Edition: Neil F. Comins
  53. Small Business Management: Launching & Growing Entrepreneurial Ventures, 18th Edition: Justin G. Longenecker & J. William Petty & Leslie E. Palich & Frank Hoy
  54. Principles of Econometrics, 4th Edition: R. Carter Hill & William E. Griffiths & Guay C. Lim
  55. Games, Strategies, and Decision Making, Second Edition: Joseph E. Harrington
  56. Community Policing, 7th Edition: Partnerships for Problem Solving: Linda S. Miller & Kären M. Hess & Christine M.H. Orthmann
  57. Police Administration: Structures, Processes, and Behavior, 8th Edition: Charles R. Swanson & Leonard J. Territo & Robert E. Taylor
  58. Life-Span Development, 16th Edition: John Santrock
  59. Understanding Movies, 13th Edition: Giannetti, Louis D
  60. SAT Premier 2017 with 5 Practice Tests: Online + Book + Video Tutorials (Kaplan Test Prep): Kaplan
  61. Separation of Powers in Practice: Tom Campbell
  62. Television Criticism, 3rd Edition: Victoria J. O'Donnell
  63. Research Methods in Practice: Strategies for Description and Causation, 2nd Edition: Dahlia K. Remler & Gregg G. Van Ryzin
  64. An R Companion to Applied Regression, 2nd Edition: John Fox Jr. & Harvey Sanford Weisberg
  65. Fundamentals of Biostatistics, 8th Edition: Bernard Rosner
  66. Biochemistry: A Short Course, 3rd Edition: John L. Tymoczko & Jeremy M. Berg & Lubert Stryer
  67. Principles of Marketing, Global 17th Edition: Philip Kotler & Gary Armstrong
  68. Management, 11th Edition: Ricky Griffin
  69. Tools for Business Decision Making, 8th Edition: P. Kimmel, J. Weygandt, and D. Kieso
  70. Access to Health, 14th Edition: Rebecca J. Donatelle & Patricia Ketcham
  71. Macroeconomics: Principles and Policy, 13th Edition: William J. Baumol & Alan S. Blinder
  72. Essentials of Genetics (8th Edition): William S. Klug & Michael R. Cummings & Charlotte A. Spencer & Michael A. Palladino
  73. Nutrition & You, 14th Edition: Joan Salge Blake
  74. New Perspectives Microsoft Office 365 & Access 2016: Intermediate: Mark Shellman & Sasha Vodnik
  75. Excellence in Business Communication, Global 12th Edition: John V. Thill & Courtland L. Bovee
  76. Krugman’s Economics for AP®, 2nd Edition: Margaret Ray & David Anderson & Paul Krugman & Robin Wells
  77. Fundamentals of Physics Extended, 10th Edition: David Halliday
  78. Statistics: Unlocking the Power of Data, First Edition: Robin H. Lock
  79. Experiencing the Lifespan, 4th Edition: Janet Belsky
  80. Georgia Politics in a State of Change, 2nd Edition: Charles S. Bullock & Ronald Keith Gaddie
  81. Experience Sociology, 2nd Edition: David Crouteau
  82. Foundations of Marketing, 7th Edition: William M. Pride & O. C. Ferrell
  83. Gardner's Art through the Ages, 4th Edition: A Concise Global History: Fred S. Kleiner
  84. Psychology in Action, 11th Edition: Karen Huffman & Katherine Dowdell
  85. Differential Equations and Linear Algebra, 3rd Edition: Stephen W. Goode & Scott A. Annin
  86. Organic Chemistry, Global 9th Edition: Leroy G. Wade & Jan W. Simek
  87. AWS Certified Solutions Architect Official Study Guide: Associate Exam: Joe Baron & Hisham Baz & Tim Bixler & Biff Gaut & Kevin E. Kelly & Sean Senior & John Stamper
  88. Brunner & Suddarth's Textbook of Medical-Surgical Nursing (Brunner and Suddarth's Textbook of Medical-Surgical), 13th Edition: Janice L. Hinkle & Kerry H. Cheever
  89. Budgets and Financial Management in Higher Education:Margaret J. Barr & George S. McClellan
  90. The Children of Eve: Population and Well-being in History: Louis P. Cain & Donald G. Paterson
  91. PRINCIPLES OF MICROECONOMICS, 6th Edition: ROBERT H. FRANK, BEN S. BERNANKE, KATE ANTONOVICS, ORI HEFFETZ , PER J. NORANDER
  92. Research Methods in Psychology: Evaluating a World of Information, 2nd Edition: Beth Morling
  93. The Practice of Statistics in the Life Sciences, 3rd Edition: Brigitte Baldi & David S. Moore
  94. International Trade, 3rd Edition: Robert C. Feenstra & Alan M. Taylor
  95. The Human Record: Sources of Global History, Volume I: To 1500, 7th Edition: Alfred J. Andrea & James H. Overfield
  96. Guide to Presentations, 4th Edition: Lynn Russell & Mary M. Munter
  97. The Human Services Internship, 4th Edition: Getting the Most from Your Experience: Pamela Myers Kiser
  98. Corporate Finance, 4th Edition: Core Principles and Applications (McGraw-Hill/Irwin Series in Finance, Insurance, and Real Est): Ross
  99. Exploring Microsoft Office Excel 2016 Comprehensive (Exploring for Office 2016 Series): Mary Anne Poatsy & Keith Mulbery & Jason Davidson & Robert Grauer
  100. Introduction to Geographic Information Systems, 8th Edition: Kang-tsung Chang
  101. Stats: Data and Models, Global 4 Edition: Richard D. De Veaux & Paul Velleman & David E. Bock
  102. Law Express: International Law, 2nd Edition: Stephen Allen
  103. Principles of International Economic Law, 2nd Edition: Matthias Herdegen
  104. M&F (New, Engaging Titles from 4LTR Press), Student Edition 3: David Knox
  105. International Trade: Theory and Policy, 10th Global Edition: Paul Krugman & Maurice Obstfeld & Marc Melitz
  106. Differential Equations as Models in Science and Engineering: Gregory Baker
  107. Adobe After Effects CC Classroom in a Book (2014 release): Andrew Faulkner & Brie Gyncild
  108. Principles of Evaluation and Research for Health Care Programs: Karen (Kay) M. Perrin
  109. Communicating for Results: A Guide for Business and the Professions, 10th Edition: Cheryl Hamilton
  110. Fundamentals of Financial Management, Concise 9th Edition: Eugene F. Brigham & Joel F. Houston
  111. The Fundamental 5: The Formula for Quality Instruction: Sean Cain & Mike Laird
  112. Basic Environmental Technology: Water Supply, Waste Management, and Pollution Control: Water Supply, Waste Management and Pollution Control, 6th Edition: Jerry A. Nathanson M.S. P.E. & Richard A. Schneider M.S. P.E.
  113. Introduction to Natural Language Semantics (Center for the Study of Language and Information - Lecture Notes): Henriette de Swart
  114. Cracking the SAT Premium Edition with 6 Practice Tests, 2017: The All-in-One Solution for Your Highest Possible Score (College Test Preparation): Princeton Review
  115. Autodesk Revit Architecture 2016 for Architects and Designers, 12th Edition: Prof. Sham Tickoo Purdue Univ. & CADCIM Technologies
  116. Critical Concepts: An Introduction to Politics, 5th Edition: Janine Brodie & Sandra Rein & Malinda S. Smith
  117. Shelly Cashman Series Microsoft Office 365 & Outlook 2016: Intermediate: Corinne Hoisington
  118. Differential Equations: Computing and Modeling (Edwards/Penney/Calvis Differential Equations), 5th Edition: C. Henry Edwards & David E. Penney & David Calvis
  119. Effective Teaching Methods: Research-Based Practice (What's New in Curriculum & Instruction), 9th Edition: Gary D. Borich
  120. Exploring Economics, 7th Edition: Robert L. Sexton
  121. Maternal-Child Nursing, 4th Edition: Emily Slone McKinney & Susan R. James & Sharon Smith Murray & Kristine Nelson & Jean Ashwill
  122. Foundations of Financial Management, 16th Edition: Stanley Block
  123. Understanding Art, 11th Edition: Lois Fichner-Rathus
  124. College Algebra with Modeling & Visualization, 5th Edition: Gary K. Rockswold
  125. Landmarks in Humanities, 4th Edition: Gloria Fiero
  126. The World of Music, 7th Edition: David Willoughby
  127. Managerial Decision Modeling with Spreadsheets: Pearson New 3rd International Edition: Nagraj Balakrishnan & Barry M. Render & Ralph M. Stair
  128. America on Film: Representing Race, Class, Gender, and Sexuality at the Movies, 2nd Edition: Harry M. Benshoff & Sean Griffin
  129. The Business Writer’s Handbook (Business Writer's Handbook), 11th Edition: Gerald J. Alred & Charles T. Brusaw & Walter E. Oliu
  130. Behavior Modification in Applied Settings, 7th Edition: Alan E. Kazdin
  131. Calculus: Early Transcendentals: Michael Sullivan
  132. Operations Management: Sustainability and Supply Chain Management, 12th Edition: Jay Heizer & Barry Render & Chuck Munson
  133. Our Social World: Condensed, 4th Edition: Jeanne H. Ballantine & Keith A. Roberts & Kathleen Odell Korgen
  134. Mastering ArcGIS, 7th Edition: Maribeth Price
  135. Nutrition: Concepts and Controversies, 14th Edition: Frances Sizer & Ellie Whitney
  136. Market-Based Management, 6th Edition: Roger J. Best
  137. Sociology, 15th Edition: John J. Macionis
  138. Microeconomics, 7th Edition: Perloff
  139. The Norton Introduction to Literature (Shorter Twelfth Edition): Kelly J. Mays
  140. Shelly Cashman Series Microsoft Office 365 & Office 2016: Introductory: Misty E. Vermaat & Steven M. Freund & Corinne Hoisington & Eric Schmieder & Mary Z. Last
  141. Thematic Cartography and Geovisualization: Pearson New 3rd International Edition: Terry A. Slocum & Robert B McMaster & Fritz C Kessler & Hugh H Howard
  142. Language Files: Materials for an Introduction to Language and Linguistics, 12th Edition: Department of Linguistics
  143. Project Management: A Managerial Approach, 8th Edition: Jack R. Meredith & Samuel J. Mantel Jr.
  144. Intermediate Accounting, 16th Edition: Donald E. Kieso & Jerry J. Weygandt & Terry D. Warfield
  145. Digital Systems, 12th Edition: Ronald Tocci & Neal Widmer & Greg Moss
  146. Financial Management: Concepts and Applications: Stephen Foerster
  147. Social Problems: A Down to Earth Approach, 11th Edition: James M. Henslin
  148. Nutrition Counseling and Education Skill Development, 3rd Edition: Kathleen D. Bauer & Doreen Liou & Carol A. Sokolik
  149. Accounting Information Systems, 13th Edition: Marshall B. Romney & Paul J. Steinbart
  150. The Bedford Researcher, 5th Edition: Mike Palmquist
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  154. The Art of Public Speaking, 11th Edition: Stephen Lucas
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  163. Abnormal Psychology: An Integrative Approach, 7th ed.: David H. Barlow, V. Mark Durand
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  170. The Economics of Money, Banking and Financial Markets, Global 11th Edition: Frederic S. Mishkin
  171. Financial Statement Analysis and Security Valuation, 5h Edition: Stephen H. Penman
  172. Applied Linear Regression, 4th Edition: Sanford Weisberg
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MCU Movies Behind the Scenes Facts *Wanted to do this for fun* Day 1: Iron Man

So i'm going to go on IMDB and look at each MCU movies behind the scenes facts and POST THE MOST INTERESTING ONES here, I will post each movie a day instead of what I did before where I did 10 posts, I will start with the first Iron Man today and each day will be the next MCU movie after it, ending with Guardians 3, if people like this and want me to do the Netflix shows, Agents of Shield and Agent Carter, please let me know...OK....let's start

IRON MAN

1. The script was not completely finished when filming began, since the filmmakers were more focused on the story and the action, so the dialogue was mostly ad-libbed throughout filming. Director Jon Favreau acknowledged this made the film feel more natural. Some scenes were shot with two cameras, to capture lines improvised on the spot. Robert Downey, Jr. would ask for many takes of one scene, since he wanted to try something new. Gwyneth Paltrow, on the other hand, had a difficult time trying to match Downey with a suitable line, as she never knew what he would say.

2. Paul Bettany has never seen the film, and is unfamiliar with the plot. He said J.A.R.V.I.S. was the easiest job ever, and it was almost like a robbery, since he only worked for two hours, got paid a lot of money, then went on vacation with his wife (Jennifer Connelly).

3. Agent Phil Coulson (Clark Gregg) was originally a much smaller part. In fact, the character at first was only called "Agent", and as filming went on, and it became apparent with Gregg's chemistry with all the other cast members, they added more and more scenes.

4. Director Jon Favreau wanted Robert Downey, Jr. because he felt the actor's past was right for the part. He commented: "The best and worst moments of Robert's life have been in the public eye. He had to find an inner balance to overcome obstacles that went far beyond his career. That's Tony Stark. Robert brings a depth that goes beyond a comic book character having trouble in high school, or can't get the girl." Favreau also felt Downey could make Stark "a likable asshole", but also depict an authentic emotional journey once he won over the audience.

5. To avoid spoilers about the final press conference, the extras were told that it was a dream sequence.

6. Tony Stark's computer system is called J.A.R.V.I.S. (Just A Rather Very Intelligent System). This is a tribute to Edwin Jarvis, Howard Stark's butler. He was changed to an artificial intelligence to avoid comparisons to Bruce Wayne's butler Alfred Pennyworth.

7. This is Marvel Studios' first self-financed movie.

8. In an interview with Britain's Empire Magazine, Robert Downey, Jr. thanked Burger King for helping him get straight in 2003, with a car full of drugs. He had a burger that was so disgusting, it made him rethink his life, and dump the drugs in the ocean. He repeats this, with his impromptu sit-down session with the press, upon his return from captivity. Burger King also promoted the film with toys based on this movie, as well as the sequel.

9. Jeff Bridges said he felt really uncomfortable not having a script or rehearsals, since normally he is very prepared, and knows his lines to the "T". But realizing it was like he was in a "two hundred million dollar student film" took the pressure off of him, and made it fun.

10. The Iron Man (1966) theme track can be heard in the film on several occasions: in the casino, in Stark's bedroom, and as Rhodey's ringtone.

11. Roughly four hundred fifty separate pieces make up the Iron Man suit.

12. To prepare for his role as Iron Man, Robert Downey, Jr. spent five days a week weight training and practiced martial arts to get into shape.

13. The roadster on which Tony Stark was working is owned by director Jon Favreau.

14. According to Paul Bettany, he did not know on which film he was working. He merely did the job as a favor for Jon Favreau, with whom he worked, in Wimbledon (2004).

15. This is the last film special effects expert Stan Winston completed before his death.

16. Jon Favreau celebrated getting the job as director by going on a diet and losing seventy pounds.

17. Four hundred extras were meant to be filmed standing at Tony Stark's press conference, but Robert Downey, Jr. suggested they ought to sit down, as that would be more realistic and comfortable.

18. Stan Lee, the creator of Iron Man, had originally based Tony Stark on Howard Hughes, who he felt was "one of the most colorful men of our time: an inventor, an adventurer, a multimillionaire, a ladies man, and finally, a nutcase." Robert Downey, Jr. further described his portrayal of Stark as "a challenge of making a wealthy, establishmentarian, weapons-manufacturing, hard-drinking, womanizing prick, into a character who is likeable, and a hero."

19. An early draft of the script revealed Tony Stark to be the creator of Dr. Otto Octavius' tentacles from Spider-Man 2 (2004). Octavius is a villain from the Spider-Man comic, but at the time, this wouldn't have been allowed, as Sony was the film rights holder to Spider-Man. However, Sony and Marvel agreed to share the film rights to the character in 2015, with Spider-Man/Peter Parker (Tom Holland) first appearing in Captain America: Civil War (2016), where he's introduced to Tony Stark (Robert Downey, Jr.). Downey reprised his role in future Marvel Cinematic Universe films alongside Tom Holland as Peter ParkeSpider-Man.

20. Jon Favreau shot the film in California, because he felt that too many superhero films were set on the East Coast, especially New York City. As of May 2018, only seven of the nineteen films in the Marvel Cinematic Universe have featured New York City in some capacity. These being The Incredible Hulk (2008), Captain America: The First Avenger (2011), The Avengers (2012), Avengers: Age of Ultron (2015); Doctor Strange (2016), Spider-Man: Homecoming (2017), and Avengers: Infinity War (2018).

21. For the first three Iron Man movies, director Jon Favreau thought of making the Iron Monger the main villain of the second film. Stane was going to be Stark's friend and confidante in the first film, but then would become his enemy in the second installment. However, Favreau was worried how to handle The Mandarin, who was to be the villain of the first film, so he decided to re-work the character into a behind-the-scenes presence, and make Iron Monger the first villain.

22. (At around one hour and fifty minutes) Just before the final press conference, Tony Stark is reading the newspaper with a grainy, amateur photograph of Iron Man on the cover. The picture is part of a video, shot by onlookers hiding in a bush during initial filming, that appeared on the Internet in 2007.

23. (At around one hour and twenty-five minutes) When Pepper discovers Tony removing the damaged Iron Man armor, Captain America's shield is on a workbench. This same scene was shown in many trailers, but the image of the shield was edited out.

24. (At around fifty-eight minutes) Obadiah Stane plays on the piano a musical piece written by eighteenth century composer Antonio Salieri. Salieri is best known as a jealous rival of Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, and was said to have murdered Mozart (although historical records have proven that, on the contrary, both had collaborated on, and promoted each other's work on several occasions). This serves as an appropriate parallel of Stark and Stane's relationship in the film.

25. Gwyneth Paltrow only needed to travel fifteen minutes to get to the studio. She claimed that this is a part of the reason she took the role, as she could be home with her two children during the entire shoot.

26. To prepare for his role as Obadiah Stane, Jeff Bridges read some of the "Iron Man" comic books that featured Stane. He also grew a beard and shaved his head, which he said was something he'd always wanted to do.

27. There are about five sets of armor in the film, all inspired from the "Iron Man" comics: Mark I armor, Stark's first suit, is a simple suit constructed of iron. Mark II armor is a silver suit, the prototype Stark develops (this can also be counted as the War Machine armor, as Rhodes looks speculatively at it). Mark III armor is the final red and gold armor. J.A.R.V.I.S. first presents the Mark III armor in full gold, the look pays tribute to the all-gold "Golden Avenger" armor Iron Man wore early in his career. J.A.R.V.I.S. later presents the armor in silver and red, making it look almost identical to Iron Man's "Silver Centurion" armor that he wore in the 1980s.

28. During the final battle, there was originally going to be a sequence where Tony, in the Iron Man suit, drives an Audi R8 that would crash into Iron Monger's legs then flip over, after which Iron Man would split the car in half and jump out. However, the Audi R8 was so well-built, that it refused to flip, despite repeated crashes and the roof wouldn't split the way director Jon Favreau wanted it to, because the car's frame was so tough. As a result, the whole final fight sequence was re-written. The filmmakers were so impressed by the toughness of the car, that it was decided that the convertible version was to be featured in Iron Man 2 (2010).

29. (At around one hour and forty-five minutes) During the highway battle with Iron Monger, a building can be seen in the background with a Roxxon logo. In the Marvel Universe, Roxxon is a notorious conglomerate known for illegal activities, agents of which were responsible for the deaths of Stark's parents.

30. During pre-production, Robert Downey, Jr. set up an office next to Jon Favreau's office, to discuss his role with him, and to be more involved in the film's screenwriting.

31. It took approximately seventeen years to get the film into development. Originally, Universal Pictures was to produce the film in April 1990. They later sold the rights to Twentieth Century Fox. Later, Fox sold the rights to New Line Cinema. Finally, Marvel Studios decided to handle their own creation.

32. Jeff Bridges, hearing that Obadiah was a Biblical name, researched the Book of Obadiah in the Bible, and was surprised to learn that a major theme in that particular book is retribution, which Obadiah Stane represents. However, the name "Obadiah" means "servant and worshiper of the Lord", which Stane obviously isn't.

33. In the comics, Obadiah Stane ran his own company (Stane International), and was actually a business rival to Tony Stark, rather than being part of Stark Enterprises.

34. Agent Phil Coulson repeatedly states he is a member of the "Strategic Homeland Intervention, Enforcement and Logistics Division" (finally shortening it to S.H.I.E.L.D.). In the comics, the S.H.I.E.L.D. Agency originally stood for the "Supreme Headquarters, International Espionage/Law-Enforcement Division", then in 1991, it was revised to the "Strategic Hazard Intervention/Espionage Logistics Directorate".

35. An early draft of the script had the Mandarin appear in the film, re-imagined as an Indonesian terrorist.

36. The production met with about thirty different writers, and they all passed, as most of them felt that Iron Man was a relatively obscure character in the Marvel universe. They were also a bit nervous about working for an untried studio better known for producing comic books. Even the re-writes led to many refusals.

37. In the comics, Tony Stark participated (and became Iron Man) in the Vietnam War. Later, this was changed to the Gulf War. In this film, the character's origin was changed to Afghanistan, as director Jon Favreau did not wish to make the film a period piece, but instead give it a realistic contemporary look.

38. Gwyneth Paltrow based her performance on 1940s heroines (who she claimed were sexy, witty, and innocent all at once).

39. In the Ultimate Marvel Comics series, the character of Nick Fury is portrayed as African-American, with his look and personality tailored after Samuel L. Jackson, all carried out with Jackson's explicit permission. During one of the Ultimate Avengers issues, while discussing the possibility of a movie being made about them, and which actors would play which heroes, Nick Fury comments that nobody else but Samuel L. Jackson could play him. Jackson, himself a comic book fan, played Fury in this movie. Later on, the popularity of this character led Marvel to introduce this character into the mainstream comics as "Nick Fury, Jr.", the son of the original Nick Fury, in a move to work towards retiring the original from the mainstream universe.

40. According to Jon Favreau, when making this film, there was a lot of pressure for it to succeed. This was particularly due to Marvel using their characters as collateral when they received a five hundred twenty-five million dollar, seven year deal, called a non-recourse debt facility, allowing them to make original films based on their properties. Marvel wanted to have complete creative control over their characters, build a film library, and greater profit potential than the deals they've inked with other studios owning the film rights to their characters. Marvel also changed its name to Marvel Entertainment, Incorporated, to establish a Hollywood presence. If the film didn't succeed, Marvel would've lost the intellectual property rights to their library.

41. Rachel McAdams was Jon Favreau's first choice to play Pepper Potts, but she turned the role down. She played a role in Doctor Strange (2016).

42. The Iron Man Mark I armor weighed ninety pounds.

43. An animatronic puppet of the Iron Monger was built for the film by Stan Winston Studios. It stood ten feet tall, and weighed eight hundred pounds, and was built on a set of gimbals, to simulate walking. It required five operators to run it.

44. According to Jon Favreau, Clive Owen, and Sam Rockwell are among the actors that were considered for Tony Stark during pre-production. Rockwell played Stark's rival Justin Hammer in Iron Man 2 (2010).

45. Chapter One of Phase One in the Marvel Cinematic Universe.

46. Hugh Jackman was offered the role of Tony Stark.

47. According to Terrence Howard, he and Robert Downey, Jr. competed physically on the set: "I'm forty to fifty pounds heavier than him, so I'm lifting and I push up about two hundred twenty-five, and knocked it out ten times. Robert wanted to go about two hundred thirty-five, and he did it, so I pushed it up to about two hundred forty-five. Robert and his competitive ass almost tore my shoulder trying to keep up with him!"

48. The cave that imprisons Tony Stark was a one hundred fifty to two hundred yard-long set, which had built-in movable forks, to allow greater freedom for the film's crew. It also had an air conditioning system installed, as production designer J. Michael Riva had learned that remote caves are actually very cold.

49. This was the first in a planned six-picture deal between Marvel and Paramount, before the acquisition of Marvel by Disney, which transferred the distribution rights of The Avengers (2012) and Iron Man 3 (2013) to Disney, while Paramount kept the rights to Iron Man 2 (2010), Thor (2011), and Captain America: The First Avenger (2011) until Disney acquired them.

50. To prepare for her role as Pepper Potts, Gwyneth Paltrow asked Marvel to send her any comics to aid her understanding of the character.

51. For some of the shots of the first incarnation of the Iron Man suit, director Jon Favreau performed the motion capture.

52. Rock guitarist Tom Morello assisted Ramin Djawadi in composing the film's soundtrack. Morello had a cameo in the film as an Insurgent who gets killed when Tony Stark escapes the cave (perhaps fittingly, since Morello is a member of the band Rage Against the Machine).

53. Originally, Iron Man's archnemesis, the Mandarin, was going to be the film's villain, but Jon Favreau felt him to be too fantastic and dated, so he was re-written into a "working-behind-the-scenes" presence. Favreau cited "Star Wars" as a case: "I looked at the Mandarin more like how in 'Star Wars' you had the Emperor, but Darth Vader is the guy you want to see fight. Then you work your way to the time when lightning bolts are shooting out of the fingers, and all that stuff could happen. But you can't have what happened in Star Wars: Episode VI - Return of the Jedi (1983) happen in Star Wars: Episode IV - A New Hope (1977)."

54. (At around one hour and forty minutes) In the film, Rhodey (Terrence Howard) looks at the Mark II armor and says "Next time, baby!" hinting at War Machine, Rhodey's alter-ego. An animation of a War Machine suit, with a Gatling gun attached to a shoulder, can be seen in the closing credits. War Machine appeared in Iron Man 2 (2010), Avengers: Age of Ultron (2015), Captain America: Civil War (2016), and Avengers: Infinity War (2018). However, in those films the role of James Rhodes was played by Don Cheadle.

55. In the comics, the chauffeur, Harold "Happy" Hogan, is a confidante of Tony Stark, who later marries Virginia "Pepper" Potts, after a tragedy draws them closer, though they later divorce. Additionally, the origin of Happy's nickname in the comics, is that he was a former professional boxer who earned that nickname, due to his reputation of never fighting back.

56. When Robert Downey, Jr. was carrying out motion-capture work on the film, he would sometimes wear the helmet, sleeves, and chest of the Iron Man armor over the motion-capture suit, to realistically portray Iron Man's movements.

57. In October 1999, Quentin Tarantino was approached to write and direct the film. Later, Joss Whedon, a big fan of the comic book, was in negotiations to direct the film in June 2001. In December 2004, Nick Cassavetes was hired as a director, with the film to release in 2006, but everything fell through. Finally, Jon Favreau was hired as director in April 2006.

58. (At around forty-seven minutes) Obadiah Stane tells Tony Stark "We're iron mongers, we make weapons." Stane's supervillain moniker is the Iron Monger, and thus foreshadows Stane's own transition in the film to an armor-clad antagonist.

59. First film released in 2008 to pass the $300 million mark at the U.S. box-office.

60. One of the cars in Tony Stark's garage, is a Tesla Roadster, which had not yet been released during the film's production.

61. (At around thirty-four minutes) The code that appears on the computer screen is a utility that downloads firmware into Lego robotic toy (called RCX). It may suggest that Tony Stark used this program to download firmware into his robotic suit.

62. The sound used during a target lock-on in Iron Man's Head Up Display (HUD) is the sound of the laser cannon firing in Space Invaders (1978) video game.

63. There are various references in the film to the Mandarin, Iron Man's archnemesis: -The organization that kidnaps Stark is called "the Ten Rings", after the ten rings that comprise the Mandarin's arsenal (Jon Favreau has stated that The Ten Rings, in fact, works for The Mandarin). -Commandant Raza speaks of Genghis Khan and Asia. -Commandant Raza is seen occasionally fiddling with an ornate gold ring. -The rings are worn by Stark, Stane, Rhodes, and Raza (that is to say those in positions of power).

63. According to Jon Favreau, it was difficult to find a proper opponent for Iron Man to face, since he wanted the film to remain grounded in reality as much as possible. It was decided to have a foe in the film who would serve as a parallel of Stark (for example, an armored opponent). Well-known enemies like the Titanium Man and the Crimson Dynamo were considered, but finally the lesser-known Iron Monger, Obadiah Stane, was chosen as Iron Man's adversary (Stane, as well as possessing his own armor, is also a business contemporary of Stark).

64. "I am Iron Man" was ad-libbed by Robert Downey, Jr. Producer Kevin Feige approved using it in the final cut of the film, and credits this with his decision to largely do away with secret identities in the Marvel Cinematic Universe. Only Spider-Man conceals his identity, while Thor's alter ego, Donald Blake, is similarly not used.

65. (At around fifty-eight minutes) Obadiah brings Tony a pizza from New York City in a box marked "Ray's". Ray's is a famous chain of pizza places in New York City. It also marks the second Favreau-directed film to refer to Ray's Pizza. In Elf (2003), it is the pizza recommended by Santa Claus to Buddy the Elf.

66. As a tribute to Howard Hughes, who inspired Iron Man, production was mainly based in the former Hughes Company soundstages in Playa Vista. The scene where the Iron Man Mark III armor was created was filmed in the area where Hughes assembled the H-4 Hercules airplane (better known as "The Spruce Goose").

67. (At around one hour and forty minutes) When Tony Stark tells Rhodey to "keep the skies clear" before going to confront Obadiah Stane, Rhodey looks to the silver Mark II suit before saying "next time, baby". Rhodey (played by Don Cheadle) donned this suit in Iron Man 2 (2010), becoming War Machine.

68. Christine Everhart (Leslie Bibb) works for Vanity Fair in the movie, but in the comics, she works for the Daily Bugle.

69. Nicolas Cage and Tom Cruise were interested in playing Iron Man. Cruise, in particular was going to act in, and produce the film. Cage played another Marvel superhero in Ghost Rider (2007).

70. Jon Favreau was originally going to direct Captain America: The First Avenger (2011) in the manner of a superhero comedy adventure, but he instead chose to direct this film and give it a more serious tone. Ironically, Nick Cassavetes, who was chosen to direct that film, had been filled in to direct this film in December 2004.

71. The climactic showdown in the film, with Tony Stark, a.k.a. Iron Man, facing Obadiah Stane, a.k.a. Iron Monger, is based on Iron Man #200 (November 1986). A face-off occurs between Stane's larger, more powerful Iron Monger and Stark's greater experience, and an exploding reactor appears. However, the comic concludes with Stane committing suicide with a repulsor ray blast to the head.

72. Jon Favreau advised composer Ramin Djawadi to keep the core of the music on heavy guitar, which he felt suited Iron Man best. Djiwadi composed the music on a heavy guitar before arranging it for the orchestra to perform.

73. This is the only Marvel Cinematic Universe film, and the only Iron Man film, that does not feature any martial-arts fights. It is also the first of two Marvel Cinematic Universe films in which Robert Downey, Jr. (Iron Man) appeared, but doesn't show off his skills in the Wing Chun fighting style.

74. Most of the exterior scenes set in Afghanistan were filmed at Olancha Sand Dunes. There, the crew had to endure two days of forty to sixty mile per hour winds.

75. Jon Favreau wanted Tony Stark and Pepper Potts' relationship to be like a 1940s comedy along the lines of His Girl Friday (1940).

76. Tony Stark drives an Audi R8 in the film, as part of a promotional deal Marvel Studios made with the Audi Automobile Company. Two other vehicles, the Audi S5 Coupe, and the Audi Q7 SUV, also make an appearance in the film.

77. (At around one hour and four minutes) Adi Granov designed a billboard poster of Iron Man's nemesis, the alien dragon Fin Fang Foom, for the film. This poster can be seen when Stark, while testing the Mark II armor, flies straight down a road (on Stark's left side).

78. The Industrial Light & Magic animators studied skydivers performing in a vertical wind tunnel, to create Iron Man's aerial movements. Iron Man was also animated to take off slowly and land quickly, to make those movements more realistic.

79. This is the first film set in, and the beginning of, the Marvel Cinematic Universe.

80. When Pepper Potts is downloading a set of secret files, the authorization on one document is listed as "Lebowski". Jeff Bridges, who plays Stane in this film, played "The Dude" in The Big Lebowski (1998).

81. (At around one hour and twenty-one minutes) The pilots in the F-22 jets are codenamed "Whiplash 1" and "Whiplash 2". In the Ultimate Iron Man comics, Whiplash is a super villain who possesses a pair of gloves with steel wires attached that acted as whips. Whiplash appeared in Iron Man 2 (2010).

82. According to Ramin Djawadi, Tony Stark's different moods, as performed by Robert Downey, Jr., was the inspiration for the Iron Man scores in the film.

83. The leader of the Ten Rings is named Raza, after a Marvel Comics character. However, the comic version of Raza is not an enemy of Iron Man, but an alien cyborg, who is a member of the space pirate gang known as the Starjammers. The only similarity they share, is their facial disfigurement. In the comics, Raza has implants on the left side of his face, while in the film, Raza is scarred on the right side of his face.

84. Comic book writers Mark Millar, Brian Michael Bendis, Joe Quesada, Tom Brevoort, Axel Alonzo, and Ralph Macchio were commissioned by Jon Favreau to give advice on the script.

85. An early draft of the script had Howard Stark, Iron Man's father, as a ruthless industrialist who becomes War Machine.

86. (At around one hour and twenty-four minutes) When Obadiah Stane (Jeff Bridges) watches Rhodey (Terrence Howard) on television, an expensive chess set is visible on the table in front of him. In the comics, Obadiah Stane was fond of playing chess, and also created a group called "The Chessmen" to attack Stark Industries.

87. Clark Gregg (Agent Phil Coulson) stated in the DVD commentary of Agents of S.H.I.E.L.D. (2013), Season One, Episode Eleven, "The Magical Place", that he and Gwyneth Paltrow have known each other since she was nineteen-years-old.

88. According to the January 2012 Air & Space Magazine, Tony Starks's character was also inspired by South African born SpaceX (and PayPal co-founder), Elon Musk. A statue of Iron Man, complete with company ID, "stands guard" at SpaceX, along with a current version Cylon.

89. Jon Favreau played a character similar to Tony Stark, named Pete Becker, on Friends (1994). Stark and Becker are rich playboys, who give up their current life to fight, Tony fights crime, while Pete fights in Ultimate Fighting. Favreau even sported Stark-like facial hair for the role.

90. During filming, a tank accidentally ran over an Aaton 35mm camera.

91. To prepare for his role as James Rhodes, Terrence Howard visited the Nellis Air Force Base on March 16, 2007, where he ate with the base's airmen and observed the routines of HH-60 Pave Hawk rescue helicopters and F-22 Raptor jets.

92. Director Jon Favreau described the film as "a kind of independent film-espionage thriller crossbreed; a Robert Altman-directed Superman (1978), with shades of Tom Clancy novels, James Bond films, RoboCop (1987), and Batman Begins (2005)."

93. All three sets of Iron Man's armor were designed by Adi Granov, a comic book artist from the "Iron Man" comic, and Phil Saunders. They were then constructed by Stan Winston Studios.

94. Jon Favreau chose Industrial Light & Magic to provide the film's visual effects after watching Pirates of the Caribbean: At World's End (2007) and Transformers (2007).

95. (At around one hour and fifty-five minutes) Shortly into the end credits sequence, there is an animation of the Ten Rings logo. This refers to the terrorist group that captures Tony Stark early in the film, but is not actually acknowledged. It is, however, commonly acknowledged in Iron Man 3 (2013).

96. Timothy Olyphant read for the role of Tony Stark.

97. (At around one hour and two minutes) When Iron Man first takes flight, he travels at 0.29 Mach (two hundred twenty miles per hour) over California.

98. Production designer J. Michael Riva researched on objects found in prison which could be improvised and used for other purposes (for instance a sock used to make tea), to provide more verisimilitude to the film.

99. The Stark Industries logo is similar to that of Lockheed Martin, co-developer of the F-22 Raptor.

100. To create the shots of Iron Man against the F-22 Raptors, cameras were flown in the air to provide reference for the dynamics of wind and frost at that altitude.

101. Jon Favreau was inspired to cast Robert Downey, Jr. as Tony Stark/Iron Man after seeing his performance in Kiss Kiss Bang Bang (2005). Shane Black, who wrote and directed Kiss Kiss Bang Bang (2005), co-wrote and directed Iron Man 3 (2013).

102. Harry Gregson-Williams was offered the job of scoring the film, but he had to turn it down due to scheduling conflicts with The Chronicles of Narnia: Prince Caspian (2008).

103. The film had a torturous development process. Stuart Gordon was originally going to direct in 1990 when the rights were held by Universal Pictures, though nothing came of that. In 1996, Twentieth Century Fox acquired the rights with Nicolas Cage expressing an interest in the project. Two years later, it hadn't moved on so Tom Cruise tried to kickstart a production, to the extent of commissioning a script by Stan Lee and Jeff Vintar. Jeffrey Caine then did a polish on the screenplay. Still nothing. In 1999, Quentin Tarantino was approached to see if he could move things along but that too came to nothing. The rights moved to New Line Cinema in 2000 with Ted Elliott, Terry Rossio, and Tim McCanlies writing a screenplay (this version even featured a cameo by Nick Fury). New Line Cinema started talking to Joss Whedon about directing, but this didn't pan out. By 2004, Nick Cassavetes was attached as director, but when this too failed, the rights reverted back to Marvel.

104. According to Phil Saunders, Tony Stark would develop a Mark IV armor, which would have been used in the final battle. This Mark IV armor would become the War Machine armor, and had swap-out armaments that would be worn over the Mark III armor. However, halfway through pre-production, the concept was removed from the script.

105. Property master Russell Bobbitt won Hamilton's "Behind the Camera Award 2008" for the props he created on this movie.

106. An early draft of the script (before Marvel Studios was making its own movies) would've kept Howard Stark alive, and had him adopt the War Machine identity as the film's antagonist.

107. Composer Ramin Djawadi's favorite musical score is the "Kickass" theme, because he composed it according to "a rhythm very much like a machine."

108. Louis Leterrier was interested in directing this film, but opted for The Incredible Hulk (2008) when Jon Favreau was given the job.

109. Robert Downey, Jr., Terrence Howard's father, Terrence Howard, Faran Tahir, Ramin Djawadi, and visual effects expert Stan Winston are fans of Iron Man.

110. The terrorist organization "Ten Rings" is a reference to Iron Man villain Mandarin, who wears ten rings imbued with superhuman abilities. Mandarin appeared in Iron Man 3 (2013), albeit in a radically different iteration from the comics.

111. Each Marvel superhero movie has a main theme: -This movie and sequels - Weaponry and technology. -The Incredible Hulk (2008) - Mutation and nuclear power. -Captain America: The First Avenger (2011) and sequels - Experimentation and espionage. -Thor (2011) and sequels - Mythology and religion. -Guardians of the Galaxy (2014) - Extra-terrestrial life and cosmic beings. -Ant-Man (2015) - Telepathy and control of animals. -Doctor Strange (2016) - Magic and witchcraft. -The Avengers (2012) - Alien Invasion. -Avengers: Age of Ultron (2015) - Artificial Intelligence.

112. Len Wiseman was originally slated to direct.

113. According to The Cannon Group, Inc. co-owner, producer Yoram Globus, in the 1980s, along with Captain America, Superman IV: The Quest for Peace (1987), Spider-Man, and Masters of the Universe (1987), The Cannon Group, Inc. also had an Iron Man movie in production. The Cannon Group, Inc. wanted Tom Selleck to play Tony Stark. They also wanted the costume house that made the RoboCop (1987) suit to build the Iron Man costume.

114. This was the only movie for Terrence Howard to play Lieutenant Colonel James "Rhodey" Rhodes. However, Howard opted to not go forward with the character (reportedly for financial reasons) so Don Cheadle was brought in to assume the role commencing with Iron Man 2 (2010).

115. CAMEO: Stan Lee: (At around one hour and eight minutes) Comic writer Stan Lee appears at Tony Stark's party playing the role of Hugh Hefner, accompanied by three blonde women. Lee later mentioned that it was his most fun cameo.

116. Brian Michael Bendis had written three pages of dialogue for the Nick Fury scene, out of which the filmmakers chose the best lines. To keep it a secret, the scene was filmed with a skeleton crew, and was omitted from all previews of the film, which thus maintained the mystery and surprise, and kept fans speculative and interested. It conclusively appeared in the final cut as a post-credits scene.

117. When presented at the movie's end with the cover story by S.H.I.E.L.D. Agent Coulson that Iron Man is employed by Tony Stark to act as his bodyguard, Stark dismisses it as "pretty flimsy". In the Iron Man comics, this was precisely the cover that Tony Stark used to protect his identity until 2002, when Stark went public with his identity as Iron Man.

118. According to Jeff Bridges, Obadiah Stane was originally supposed to survive the final battle against Tony, with Stark opening up Stane's destroyed suit to find that there was no corpse inside. Presumably this would have poised Stane to return for future movies.

119. The Iron Monger was the prototype of Tony Stark"s Mark 1 iron Man suit
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A Real White Guy  Russell Peters - YouTube This Guy Loves Kulfi  Russell Peters - YouTube You Got A Brown Guy, Nice.  Russell Peters - YouTube Who Let The White Guy In?  Russell Peters - YouTube Russell Peters at Thunder Valley Casino Resort

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"Accents" Russell Peters - YouTube

Voted one of the "50 Best Comics of All Time" by Rolling Stone, Toronto native Russell Peters has come a long way from doing stand-up at age 19. Peters' success launched with YouTube and now he's ... #RussellPeters #StandUpComedy #ThrowbackTo2015 #SouthAfrica #WhiteGuyInAfrica #JoBurg #StandUpComedy #Throwback this time last year in #India (Kulfi is an Indian ice cream) #PistachioKulfiShirt #Biatch 😂😂 #RussellPeters EVERYBODY has an accent! Here's a clip from my 2004 "Comedy Now" set. Why do Russians sound like they're talking backwards? Here's a clip from my 2016 special, "Almost Famous."Watch the full special on Netflix! Click here: http... If you don't know something, just say "I don't know!" Here's a clip from my 2013 special, "Notorious."Watch the full special on Netflix! #StandUpSaturdays #Throwback I think this was in Orlando Florida (hence the shaq reference) Here's a clip from when I was in Pune last month...#DeportedWorldTour #StandupSaturdays #WhiteCliffInIndia

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