References in periodicals archive ?
beaucoup moins que]The Spirit Level on Stage[beaucoup plus grand que] raconte l'inegalite de plus en plus omnipresente dans le monde d'aujourd'hui.
YOU WILL NEED: Timber Wood stain Paint brush Gloves Tape measure Pencil Hooks Screws Drill & bit Spirit level Wall plugs Dust sheet
Police said he was released when they realised he was using the spirit level to protect himself.
AS A reader of the Spirit Level I found myself in agreement with the comments of Richard Knight (ECHO, Sep 15) about the effects of poverty and the inequalities of income.
The Equality Trust launched a contest called The Spirit Level - Images of (in)equality, appealing for images encapsulating income, inequality and equality.
For many others of wide-ranging professional disciplines, or simply the average voter in America who despairs at the complete loss of vision in today's political leaders for a better society, The Spirit Level offers some profound insights into how we may have gone wrong in the U.
It has all the essentials, including a hammer, spirit level, tape measure, craft knife, adjustable wrench, screwdrivers, pliers and Allen keys.
Forum chair Jonathan Boston, the director of Victoria University's Institute of Policy Studies, said there was enough evidence to support the general thesis in The Spirit Level.
The Spirit Level brings to bear the role that inequality plays in various aspects of society and within differing societies themselves to strongly suggest a correlation between more equal societies and better outcomes for all of their members.
The Spirit Level, by epidemiologists Richard Wilkinson and Kate Pickett suggests that in some cases economic growth can damage physical, mental and spiritual health.
THE Spirit Level, by respected epidemiologists Richard Wilkinson and Ruth Pickett, doesn't just argue but proves, beyond any reasonable doubt, that those countries with the highest level of socio-economic inequality have the highest level of social dysfunction.
In The Spirit Level, Richard Wilkinson and Katie Pickett argue that the cause of this malaise is inequality.