A comfortable bed, especially one in the era of big-screen televisions and cell phones, is essential for any modern person.
And this was especially true in the 1950s, when we were still trying to figure out what to wear on a long vacation.
Even now, we have more questions than answers.
What is a bed?
How do you sleep on it?
And how do you get it to stay put?
So this book tries to answer those questions.
And the answers will surprise you.
The book is based on research done by the authors, J.P. Ramakrishnan and S. Raman, of the Centre for Study of Developing Societies, at Columbia University.
It examines the evolution of bed habits in the period, from the mid to late 1940s.
Ramkrishnan’s book is called “Sleep: A Social History.”
It is an attempt to answer the questions that most people have about how and where to sleep in the United States and other developed countries.
It is also an attempt, they say, to explain how the bed came to be.
And it is an interesting, thought-provoking read.
Here are some of the most interesting and surprising aspects of the book.
What were the most important factors that led to the evolution?
The most important factor, according to Ramkrantnan and Raman in their book, was not the number of recliners in a room, but the size of the room.
For the first time, we can see how the average bed size changed.
Ramksrishnan says the average size of a room in 1950s America was a little more than 12 by 12 feet (4 by 4 meters), while it was today’s average room is about 18 by 18 feet (6 by 6 meters).
This was due to the popularity of televisions, cell phones and other devices that allowed for much more space in a bed.
The reason that a room became more spacious was that people started to wear more of a suit and tie, and they started to dress more like the professionals who had grown up in the days when they slept in bed in comfortable, high-quality, plush beds.
And so they got comfortable with their own space.
And as they became comfortable with themselves, they got more comfortable with the comfort of the other people in their lives.
This gave rise to a sense of security that allowed them to stay in bed longer.
But there was one last factor that drove the evolution.
That was the increasing demand for large televisions in the early 1950s.
And that made it possible for people to sleep more comfortably, because the TV screens were more spacious and they allowed more room in the bed.
Ramdhani also mentions that there was a significant change in the shape of the bed in the 1960s.
People started to sleep on their backs.
And because they were sleeping on their back, they slept more comfortably.
So it was a very good thing.
The second most important change in bed habits that led up to the 1950 to 1960s was the spread of air conditioning.
And air conditioning in the home also gave rise, Ramkri said, to the idea that people had more to do in the house and so the bed was more comfortable.
This increased the number and size of pillows, the amount of soft surfaces and the number, he said, of pillowcases.
And these factors led to a more comfortable bed for people, too.
This also was a good thing because they could use the bed to sit up and stretch out and eat dinner, Ramdani said.
And for those who wanted to stay comfortable, they could do that.
The third important factor was the increase in the number in beds in the city.
And by that, Ramsrishnan meant that people moved out of the house.
The number of beds in cities increased as well, and so they were much more compact.
So the beds were smaller, Ramnani said, which meant more room for people and more room to stretch out.
And there was also a more natural tendency to stretch.
People became more comfortable in their beds and, in general, people preferred to be comfortable in a comfortable bed.
But then, of course, there was another change in 1960s America that Ramkrinand says also led to an increase in comfort and more space.
Ramnand says that when people moved to the suburbs and were living in their own homes, the number one factor they used to feel comfortable was the television.
But now they were using their television, and the TV was starting to be more and more comfortable and less and less comfortable and the room was shrinking.
And in the same way, Ramcans words of advice on sleep came to seem more and less true.
What was the most effective bedding in the 60s?
Ramkritan says that the most common mattress in the late 1960