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ePub Marmac Guide to Dallas, A (Marmac Guides) download

by Yves Gerem

ePub Marmac Guide to Dallas, A (Marmac Guides) download
Author:
Yves Gerem
ISBN13:
978-1589801998
ISBN:
1589801997
Language:
Publisher:
Pelican Publishing; 2 edition (September 30, 2004)
Category:
Subcategory:
United States
ePub file:
1475 kb
Fb2 file:
1563 kb
Other formats:
rtf mbr azw docx
Rating:
4.8
Votes:
798

A Marmac Guide to Dallas book.

A Marmac Guide to Dallas book. city, Dallas hosts more than 13 million visitors annually.

A marmac guide to Dallas. Стр. 8. Титульный лист. See a Problem? We’d love your help.

city, Dallas hosts more than 13 million visitors annually

city, Dallas hosts more than 13 million visitors annually.

With this Marmac guide, it is easy to discover why. Yves Gerem, no stranger to the Lone Star State, also is the author of A Marmac Guide to Dallas, published by Pelican. Series: Marmac Guides. Yves Gerem, no stranger to the Lone Star State, is the author of A Marmac Guide to Dallas (pb), published by Pelican.

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Journal Name:A Marmac guide to Dallas (ISSN: 1538-5205). Usually, journal information updated by us, journal managers or others. So the information is old or wrong now. Specially, impact factor is changing every year. Even it was correct when updated, it may have been changed now. So please go to Thomson Reuters to confirm latest value about Journal impact factor.

Whether it's a multi-day adventure with friends or a weekend around town with the family, the lightweight Guides Down Hoody will keep you comfortable even when the temperature drops. 700-fill-power down ensures you stay warm while water-resistant Down Defender will keep you dry even if a little rain comes your way. VELCRO® cuffs and elasticized drawcord hem ensure a secure fit and help block the elements. The two-way zipper means you'll be comfortable whether standing or seated. Marmac Guide to Dallas. Pelican Publishing Company. This button opens a dialog that displays additional images for this product with the option to zoom in or out. Tell us if something is incorrect. A Marmac Guide to Dallas.

Longtime Dallas resident and travel writer Yves Gerem has completely updated this exhaustive listing of the best restaurants, attractions, accommodations, and more.

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  • This is a very comprehensive guide: it really disects Dallas. There is even a section on street names and their origins! I am very familiar with Dallas and was impressed with how well this guide gets Dallas, especially the shopping section, which quite frankly to Dallas natives is a full contact sport. The discriptions on Northpark and the Galleria, as well as Highland Park Village is very good. The section on hotels and restaurants is also excellent. I really can't think of an area not covered in this guide, whether you are on your first visit to Big D or a native, this guide will not disappoint and you'll learn a great deal about this singular city.

  • This book is the perfect example of what can happen when publisher's deadlines rush the author, resulting in a poor end product. Further, the editing in this guide seems to be sorely lacking. The book is full of gramattical errors and irregular sentences, many in broken English.

    All of these problems could be overlooked if the guide accomplished what it claims. One glaring example of the haphazard organization of this work is the utter lack of clearly useful information and the inclusion of near worthless facts. For example, the "New Residents" section of the guide includes an odd commentary on Texas' Concealed Carry law while information relating to cable, phone, and internet service is absent. In the "Restaurants" section, there is only one Tex-Mex restaurant listed. That's right; one Tex-Mex restaurant merits listing in a city that is 40% hispanic, with a higher number of restaurants per capita than any other city in America.

    Then, there are the factual errors. The guide states that teenagers who get driver's licenses in Texas can only drive to and from home, and then, only when someone over 21 is riding with them. If only this were the case. The fact that this is factually incorrect is excusable; the fact that this is included in a guide to Dallas is utterly incomprehensible.

    Finally, the author of this guide seems to have a very negative opinion of Dallas. Whether this is a byass of the author or the intent of the Atlanta-based publisher is unknown. However, when the author states or quotes that Dallas is an "ugly city," that Dallas has "severe racial problems," and that Dallas is "utterly flat," it should indicate that perhaps someone with a more neutral stance should write a guide to the city.