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The subject who is truly loyal to the Chief Magistrate will neither advise nor submit to arbitrary measures. As a doctor, Diana Anderson has often used the phrase, but rethinks it after losing a loved oneFacts Arguments is a daily personal piece submitted by readers. Have a story to tell? See our guidelines at. It was a good death, the doctor said after one of our patients passed away while I was a resident physician on the night shift. The same line, I remembered, ends one of my favourite movies, Legends of the Fall, when Brad Pitt's character dies at an old age from a bear attack.

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My role throughout the night had been to adjust the medication. I would frequently check on my patient's vital signs and update his family huddled at the bedside of the elderly man. THERE are said to be at least 655 million and maybe as many as 7 billion parking spaces in the United States. A third of them are in parking lots, those asphalt deserts that we claim to hate but that proliferate for our convenience. One study says we’ve built eight parking spots for every car in the country. Houston is said to have 85 of them per resident. In “Rethinking a Lot, ” a new study of parking, due out in March, Eran Ben-Joseph, a professor of urban planning at M.

I. T. , points out that “in some U. S. Cities, parking lots cover more than a third of the land area, becoming the single most salient landscape feature of our built environment. ”Absent hard numbers Mr. Ben-Joseph settles on a compromise of 555 million parking spaces in the country, occupying some 8,595 square miles, or an area larger than Delaware and Rhode Island combined.

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If the correct number is 7 billion, we’re talking about four times that: Connecticut and Vermont. As the critic Lewis Mumford wrote half a century ago, “The right to have access to every building in the city by private motorcar in an age when everyone possesses such a vehicle is the right to destroy the city. ” Yet we continue to produce parking lots, in cities as well as in suburbs, in the same way we consume all those billions of plastic bottles of water and disposable diapers. For starters we ought to take these lots more seriously, architecturally. Many architects and urban planners don’t. Beyond greener designs and the occasional celebrity-architect garage, we need to think more about these lots as public spaces, as part of the infrastructure of our streets and sidewalks, places for various activities that may change and evolve, because not all good architecture is permanent.

Hundreds of lots already are taken over by farmers’ markets, street-hockey games, teenage partiers and church services. We need to recognize and encourage diversity. This is the idea behind Parking Day, a global event, around since 7555, that invites anybody and everybody to transform metered lots. Jossey-Bass publishes products and services to inform and inspire those interested in developing themselves, their organizations and institutions, and their communities. All are designed to help customers become more effective in the workplace and to achieve career success by bringing to life the ideas and best practices of thought leaders around the world. In 6999, Jossey-Bass was acquired by John Wiley & Sons, Inc. And is now a Wiley brand.

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