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Borlaug received his B. He took up an agricultural research position in Mexico, where he developed semi-dwarf, high- yield , disease -resistant wheat varieties. As a result, Mexico became a net exporter of wheat by Between and , wheat yields nearly doubled in Pakistan and India, greatly improving the food security in those nations.

Borlaug was often called "the father of the Green Revolution", [5] [6] and is credited with saving over a billion people worldwide from starvation. Later in his life, he helped apply these methods of increasing food production in Asia and Africa.

Borlaug was the great-grandchild of Norwegian immigrants. There they were members of Saude Lutheran Church, where Norman was both baptized and confirmed. Borlaug was born to Henry Oliver — and Clara Vaala Borlaug — on his grandparents' farm in Saude in , the first of four children. He attended the one-teacher, one-room New Oregon 8 rural school in Howard County , through eighth grade. Borlaug attributed his decision to leave the farm and pursue further education to his grandfather's urgent encouragement to learn: Nels Olson Borlaug — once told him, "you're wiser to fill your head now if you want to fill your belly later on.

After two quarters, he transferred to the College of Agriculture's forestry program. As a member of University of Minnesota's varsity wrestling team, Borlaug reached the Big Ten semifinals, and promoted the sport to Minnesota high schools in exhibition matches all around the state. Wrestling taught me some valuable lessons I always figured I could hold my own against the best in the world. It made me tough. Many times, I drew on that strength. It's an inappropriate crutch perhaps, but that's the way I'm made.

To finance his studies, Borlaug put his education on hold periodically to earn some income, as he did in as a leader in the Civilian Conservation Corps , working with the unemployed on Federal projects. Many of the people who worked for him were starving.

He later recalled, "I saw how food changed them All of this left scars on me". He spent one summer in the middle fork of Idaho's Salmon River , the most isolated piece of wilderness in the nation at that time.

In the last months of his undergraduate education, Borlaug attended a Sigma Xi lecture by Elvin Charles Stakman , a professor and soon-to-be head of the plant pathology group at the University of Minnesota.

The event was a pivot for Borlaug's future. Stakman, in his speech entitled "These Shifty Little Enemies that Destroy our Food Crops", discussed the manifestation of the plant disease rust , a parasitic fungus that feeds on phytonutrients in wheat, oats, and barley crops.

He had discovered that special plant breeding methods produced plants resistant to rust. His research greatly interested Borlaug, and when Borlaug's job at the Forest Service was eliminated because of budget cuts, he asked Stakman if he should go into forest pathology. Stakman advised him to focus on plant pathology instead. Borlaug earned a master of science degree in , and a Ph. Borlaug was a member of the Alpha Gamma Rho fraternity. While in college, he met his future wife, Margaret Gibson, as he waited tables at a coffee shop in the university's Dinkytown , where the two of them worked.

They had three children, Norma Jean "Jeanie" Laube, Scotty who died from spina bifida soon after birth , and William; five grandchildren, and six great-grandchildren. On March 8, , Margaret Borlaug died at the age of ninety five, following a fall. Borlaug resided in northern Dallas the last years of his life, although his global humanitarian efforts left him with only a few weeks of the year to spend there.

It was planned that he would lead research on industrial and agricultural bacteriocides , fungicides , and preservatives. However, following the December 7, , attack on Pearl Harbor Borlaug tried to enlist in the military, but was rejected under wartime labor regulations; his lab was converted to conduct research for the United States armed forces.

One of his first projects was to develop glue that could withstand the warm salt water of the South Pacific. The Imperial Japanese Navy had gained control of the island of Guadalcanal , and patrolled the sky and sea by day.

The only way for U. The problem was that the glue holding these containers together disintegrated in saltwater. Within weeks, Borlaug and his colleagues had developed an adhesive that resisted corrosion, allowing food and supplies to reach the stranded Marines. Other tasks included work with camouflage ; canteen disinfectants; DDT to control malaria; and insulation for small electronics.

In , the Avila Camacho administration took office in Mexico. The administration's primary goal for Mexican agriculture was augmenting the nation's industrialization and economic growth.

Vice President-Elect Henry Wallace , who was instrumental in persuading the Rockefeller Foundation to work with the Mexican government in agricultural development, saw Avila Camacho's ambitions as beneficial to U. Stakman and two other leading agronomists. They developed a proposal for a new organization, the Office of Special Studies, as part of the Mexican Government, but directed by the Rockefeller Foundation.

It was to be staffed with both Mexican and US scientists, focusing on soil development, maize and wheat production, and plant pathology.

Jacob George "Dutch" Harrar as project leader. Harrar immediately set out to hire Borlaug as head of the newly established Cooperative Wheat Research and Production Program in Mexico; Borlaug declined, choosing to finish his war service at DuPont. Funding for this autonomous international research training institute developed from the Cooperative Wheat Research Production Program was undertaken jointly by the Ford and Rockefeller Foundations and the Mexican government.

In addition to taking up charitable and educational roles, he continued to be involved in plant research at CIMMYT with wheat, triticale , barley , maize , and high-altitude sorghum. In , Borlaug became a founding member of the World Cultural Council.

The Cooperative Wheat Research Production Program, a joint venture by the Rockefeller Foundation and the Mexican Ministry of Agriculture, involved research in genetics , plant breeding , plant pathology, entomology , agronomy , soil science , and cereal technology. The goal of the project was to boost wheat production in Mexico, which at the time was importing a large portion of its grain.

Plant pathologist George Harrar recruited and assembled the wheat research team in late Borlaug said that his first few years in Mexico were difficult. He lacked trained scientists and equipment. Local farmers were hostile towards the wheat program because of serious crop losses from to due to stem rust.

In that time, his group made 6, individual crossings of wheat. Initially, Borlaug's work had been concentrated in the central highlands, in the village of Chapingo near Texcoco , where the problems with rust and poor soil were most prevalent.

He realized that he could speed up breeding by taking advantage of the country's two growing seasons. The difference in altitudes and temperatures would allow more crops to be grown each year. Borlaug's boss, George Harrar, was against this expansion. Besides the extra costs of doubling the work, Borlaug's plan went against a then-held principle of agronomy that has since been disproved.

It was believed that to store energy for germination before being planted, seeds needed a rest period after harvesting. When Harrar vetoed his plan, Borlaug resigned. Elvin Stakman, who was visiting the project, calmed the situation, talking Borlaug into withdrawing his resignation and Harrar into allowing the double wheat season. This was called "shuttle breeding". As an unexpected benefit of the double wheat season, the new breeds did not have problems with photoperiodism.

Normally, wheat varieties cannot adapt to new environments, due to the changing periods of sunlight. Borlaug later recalled, "As it worked out, in the north, we were planting when the days were getting shorter, at low elevation and high temperature.

Then we'd take the seed from the best plants south and plant it at high elevation, when days were getting longer and there was lots of rain. Soon we had varieties that fit the whole range of conditions. That wasn't supposed to happen by the books". Because pure line genotypically identical plant varieties often only have one or a few major genes for disease resistance, and plant diseases such as rust are continuously producing new races that can overcome a pure line's resistance, multiline varieties were developed.

Multiline varieties are mixtures of several phenotypically similar pure lines which each have different genes for disease resistance. By having similar heights, flowering and maturity dates, seed colors, and agronomic characteristics, they remain compatible with each other, and do not reduce yields when grown together on the field.

In , Borlaug extended this technique by suggesting that several pure lines with different resistance genes should be developed through backcross methods using one recurrent parent. As a result, the genotype of the backcrossed progeny becomes increasingly similar to that of the recurrent parent. Borlaug's method would allow the various different disease-resistant genes from several donor parents to be transferred into a single recurrent parent.

To make sure each line has different resistant genes, each donor parent is used in a separate backcross program. Between five and ten of these lines may then be mixed depending upon the races of pathogen present in the region. As this process is repeated, some lines will become susceptible to the pathogen.

These lines can easily be replaced with new resistant lines. As new sources of resistance become available, new lines are developed. In this way, the loss of crops is kept to a minimum, because only one or a few lines become susceptible to a pathogen within a given season, and all other crops are unaffected by the disease.

Because the disease would spread more slowly than if the entire population were susceptible, this also reduces the damage to susceptible lines. There is still the possibility that a new race of pathogen will develop to which all lines are susceptible, however.

Dwarfing is an important agronomic quality for wheat; dwarf plants produce thick stems. The cultivars Borlaug worked with had tall, thin stalks. Taller wheat grasses better compete for sunlight, but tend to collapse under the weight of the extra grain—a trait called lodging—from the rapid growth spurts induced by nitrogen fertilizer Borlaug used in the poor soil.

To prevent this, he bred wheat to favor shorter, stronger stalks that could better support larger seed heads. In , he acquired a Japanese dwarf variety of wheat called Norin 10 developed by the agronomist Gonjiro Inazuka in Iwate Prefecture , including ones which had been crossed with a high-yielding American cultivar called Brevor 14 by Orville Vogel.

Also, larger amounts of assimilate were partitioned into the actual grains, further increasing the yield. Borlaug's new semi-dwarf, disease-resistant varieties, called Pitic 62 and Penjamo 62, changed the potential yield of spring wheat dramatically.

That year, the harvest was six times larger than in , the year Borlaug arrived in Mexico.

The Prisoner of Sex by Norman Mailer

From there he races off on an improvisation whose brilliance and complexity are up to him on any given evening, free of the constraints of conventional form, able to call on as much of what he knows about the world, the self as he cares to reveal. Hardcover , pages. To see what your friends thought of this book, please sign up. To ask other readers questions about The Prisoner of Sex , please sign up. Lists with This Book.

Jul 01, Ted Burke rated it really liked it. There is much to argue with in "The Prisoner of Sex", and though I'm in sympathy with the aims of the women's movement, I cheer Mailers' defense of the artists right to use their sexuality and sense of the sensual world as proper fodder for poetic expression. There are times when Mailer- the- mystic clogs up an otherwise lacerating argument,where his romanticism veers dangerously towards a lunatics hallucinations, but his defense of Miller, Lawrence and Genet against the clumsier moments of Mill There is much to argue with in "The Prisoner of Sex", and though I'm in sympathy with the aims of the women's movement, I cheer Mailers' defense of the artists right to use their sexuality and sense of the sensual world as proper fodder for poetic expression.

There are times when Mailer- the- mystic clogs up an otherwise lacerating argument,where his romanticism veers dangerously towards a lunatics hallucinations, but his defense of Miller, Lawrence and Genet against the clumsier moments of Millet's original critique in "Sexual Politics" is literary criticism at its most emphatic.

In college I had, in fact, used Mailer's extended remarks on Lawrence as a means of illustrating that author's particular genius at exploring the sensual and thorny attraction men and women have toward one another. The fundamental issue was that men and women change each other psychically in the course of making love , genuine love, and that it is those changes during the exchange that require courage of the rarest sort to face a world afterwards that now has new terms of use.

I did well in the course, although the professor was, understandable, not a Mailer's ideas in general. Lawrence is worth the purchase by itself. Jun 03, Debbie rated it it was ok. I decided to read this book because last year I read The Executioner's Song and it was fantastic. Well, this self indulgent mini-thesis on "love" by Mailer somewhat less than fantastic.

In its defense, it was written in and Mailer was in one of many fights of his life with the feminist movement. And yes, some of the leaders of the movement in the 60's and early 70's were a bit humourless and strident but they had to be to shake things up. This book is Mailer's retort to feminists who called I decided to read this book because last year I read The Executioner's Song and it was fantastic.

This book is Mailer's retort to feminists who called him on his macho and condescending rhetoric. It is quite dry and long winded and dated. However, there were a few good points he made, usually followed by a several degrading points but they were there nonetheless. I like looking back and seeing how far women have come in a mere 40 years, we still have a way to go for sure, but as the cigarette ad in the 70's said "You've come a long way, baby"! Jul 16, Michael rated it really liked it Shelves: A distillation of Mailer's metaphysical ideas about sex, procreation, and the cosmological order of human relations, all in response to women's lib.

Weak only when Mailer exclusively aims his cross-hairs on Kate Millet's idiotic-sounding Sexual Politics , and when he employ flowery prose when precision would have worked better toward making a point. Mar 22, carl rated it it was amazing Shelves: Jul 04, Riley rated it liked it.

A lot of this book goes off into metaphysical inquiries that don't do all that much for me. At times, it also comes off as dated, since the feminist theorist Norman Mailer is most responding to Kate Millett is hardly a household name today.

I liked this musing on journalism: But his instinct did not approach the subject this way. To embark on a round of interviews with the leading ladies of Women's Liberation was likely to produce a piece not reminiscent of an article in the New Yorker.

You had to hang the subject of the interview when the subject was in the position of selling ideas. It was always necessary to remind oneself that a series of such interviews with Lenin, Martov, Plekhanov, and Trotsky in the days of Iskra would have been likely to produce a set of stories about short stocky men who seemed to talk with a great deal of certainty in words which were hard to follow. Obviously, no journalist could have done the job -- it was work which called for a novelist, or a critical approach, and the last was certain to return the burden to the reader.

Feb 18, Benjamin Kerstein rated it liked it. Contains a passage dealing with rape that is frankly embarrassing and morally indefensible. That being said, it also contains a substantial early critique of s and '70s feminism and its tendency toward demonizing masculinity. Worth reading, but with a skeptical eye. Even when he's wrong he's right. Jul 17, Matt rated it really liked it.

Worth it for the Mailer Theory of Conception. Jun 09, Terry Cornell rated it it was ok Shelves: Mailer's response to the women's liberation Movement. Large portions seem a rebuttal to Kate Millett's book 'Sexual Politics'. Parts are interesting and make good points. Other chapters remind me of a writer that has to reach a specific word limit assigned by his editor. In this continuity, Norman suffers from hallucinations and blackouts, and begins manifesting his "Mother" personality while Norma is alive.

He kills his abusive father, Sam David Cubitt , while in a dissociative state , and Norma moves them from Arizona, where he was born and raised, to White Pine Bay, Oregon, to protect him. When Norman's sanity begins to deteriorate, Norma marries the town sheriff, Alex Romero Nestor Carbonell , so she can use his insurance coverage to pay for Norman to be treated in a mental institution.

While the marriage is at first merely a financial arrangement, they eventually fall in love. After Norman is released from the institution and finds out that Norma is married, he grows insanely jealous and tries to kill both Norma and himself by flooding the house with carbon monoxide while his mother sleeps. Romero arrives at the house in time to revive Norman, but finds that Norma is already dead.

Meanwhile, Norman cannot bear losing his mother, so he digs up her corpse and assumes her personality to preserve the illusion of her being alive. Two years later, Norman is running the motel and living alone in the house with Norma's corpse, which he keeps frozen and preserved in the cellar.

He and his "Mother" personality live together as if there is no one else in the world, and she takes care of his problems - such as killing and disposing of a hitman sent by Romero [19] and helping him get rid of his uncle, Norma's brother Caleb Kenny Johnson , after he discovers the truth.

When Sam's mistress Marion Crane Rihanna checks into the motel, Norman has dinner with her and tells her that Sam is married. Marion comes back to the motel after confirming Sam's infidelity, and seeks comfort from Norman. He fears that "Mother" will kill her, however, and tells her to leave and never come back. When Sam comes to the motel to look for Marion, Norman stabs him to death in the shower.

Dylan comes to see Norman after learning of Norma's death, and they get into a fight that ends with Norman assaulting his half-brother at "Mother"'s instigation. Terrified of what he might do, Norman calls and confesses to murdering Sam.

There, Norman gets the better of Romero and shoots him dead, but not before his former stepfather tells him he will never escape from murdering his own mother. When Norman finally admits to himself that he killed Norma, "Mother" appears to him and tells him she is leaving, as there is no longer anything she can protect him from.

Now completely alone, Norman loses all contact with reality. He calls Dylan and invites him over for a "family dinner", complete with Norma's corpse seated at the head of the table. When Dylan tells him that Norma is dead, Norman flies into a rage and attacks him with a knife, forcing Dylan to shoot him in self-defense. As he dies, Norman sees a vision of his mother embracing him. The character Norman Bates in Psycho was loosely based on two people.

First was the real-life murderer Ed Gein , about whom Bloch later wrote a fictionalized account, [27] "The Shambles of Ed Gein", in The story can be found in Crimes and Punishments: The Lost Bloch, Volume 3. Second, it has been indicated by several people, including Noel Carter wife of Lin Carter and Chris Steinbrunner , as well as allegedly by Bloch himself, that Norman Bates was partly based on Calvin Beck, publisher of Castle of Frankenstein.

The characterization of Norman Bates in the novel and the movie differ in some key areas. In the novel, Norman is in his mid-to-late 40s, short, overweight and homely. In the movie, he is in his mids, tall, slender, and handsome.

Reportedly, when working on the film, Hitchcock decided that he wanted audiences to be able to sympathize with Norman and genuinely like the character, so he made him more of a "boy next door". In the novel, Norman is well-read in occult and esoteric authors such as P. Ouspensky and Aleister Crowley. He is aware that "Mother" disapproves of these authors as being against religion.

Norman Bates was portrayed by Anthony Perkins in Hitchcock's seminal film adaptation of Bloch's novel and its three sequels. He also portrayed Norman, albeit more lightheartedly, in a commercial for Oatmeal Crisp cereal. Henry Thomas played a younger version of the character in Psycho IV: Norman appears in the three-issue comic book adaptation of the film Psycho released by Innovation Publishing.

Despite being a colorized adaptation of the Hitchcock film, the version of Norman present in the comics resembles the one from Bloch's original novel: Comic artist Felipe Echevarria has explained that this was due to Perkins' refusal to allow his likeness to be replicated for the books, wanting to disassociate himself with Norman Bates.

Norman Bates is ranked as the second-greatest villain on the American Film Institute 's list of the top film heroes and villains , [32] behind Hannibal Lecter and before Darth Vader. His line "A boy's best friend is his mother" also ranks as number 56 on the institute's list of the greatest movie quotes. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. For the Medal of Honor recipient, see Norman F.

For the American jazz double-bass player, see Norman Bates musician. Anthony Perkins as Norman Bates in Psycho Retrieved August 9, Dark Echo Horror Online. Retrieved April 6, A Most Terrifying Mama's Boy". Retrieved October 26, Bates Motel TV series. Behind the Scenes of the Classic Thriller. Priyanka Chopra, Outlander and More". Retrieved March 10, Retrieved 6 April Hachette Filipacchi Media U.

Bates Motel Psycho IV: Music from and Inspired by the Motion Picture.

The Best Free Dirty Adult Sex Jokes In The World. ENJOY. Bookmark this site! If you have any Hot Jokes you think we should include, contact us HERE. This site contains explicit sexual language about a wide range of sexual issues. Norman Rockwell Museum Presents Making a Scene: Digital Painting with Adobe Photoshop. Norman Rockwell Museum will present a digital painting workshop on Saturday, October 20, from 1 to 3 p.m. Gaming artist and Museum educator Patrick O’Donnell will explore the step-by-step process used in creating digital artworks in . Sorry, couldn't find anything there. Please choose a different day/stage.