Viewers familiar with lesbian films will be able to call the ending (and all major points of conflict) long before the credits roll.

2600 BC, when it became known as Nagar, and was the capital of a regional kingdom that controlled the Khabur river valley. 2300 BC, and came under the rule of the Akkadian Empire, followed by a period of independence as a Hurrian city-state, before contracting at the beginning of the second millennium BC.

Nagar prospered again by the 19th century BC, and came under the rule of different regional powers. 1500 BC, Tell Brak was a center of Mitanni before being destroyed by Assyria c. The city never regained its former importance, remaining as a small settlement, and abandoned at some points of its history, until disappearing from records during the early Abbasid era.

These lectures will take a place from November 1st to November 6th, 2017.

This series will be given by Professor Andreas Meister and Professor Rita Borromeo Ferri of the Department of Mathematics and Natural Sciences, University of Kassel, Germany.

Papers with focus on the progress made in fluid flows and related topics usually considered for presentation during the event.

Numerical Fluids has become an international forum for the presentation of the latest research results and the exchange of thoughts by many participants across the globe.

Materials in the Freshwater and Marine Image Bank are in the public domain. Acknowledgement of the Freshwater and Marine Image Bank as a source for borrowed images is requested.

I Can't Think Straight is a 2008 romance film adapted from the novel of the same name about a London-based Jordanian of Palestinian descent, Tala, who is preparing for an elaborate wedding.

Starting as a small settlement in the seventh millennium BC, Tell Brak evolved during the fourth millennium BC into one of the biggest cities in Upper Mesopotamia, and interacted with the cultures of southern Mesopotamia.