With the proliferation of books like The Secret we now know that what we think appears in the world as what we see there. So how come we're having such a hard time holding the thoughts we want to hold? How come we take on a positive thought only to find, moments or days later, that we're back to the same old thought and seeing the same old results we've always seen.
Known for his compelling logic and easy-to-understand style, Friedman shares the most important insights he learned during a 27-year business career in which he led one of the most unique and successful companies in his industry. Captured in his self-styled Fundamentals, this collection of wisdom is so simple, yet powerful, that you’ll wonder why the principles he describes aren’t more commonplace in every organization across America. But Friedman’s Fundamentals aren’t just about business.
How many times in the course of our New Thought studies have we heard phrases such as "think positive", "cancel those negative thoughts!" and "don't think negative thoughts, or negative things will happen!" And how many times, as students and seekers of health and happiness, have we found ourselves unable to stay with that "think positive" philosophy and ended up thinking, There's something wrong with me, I'm just not doing it right?
"A fantastic, honest, book"
The story of Oscar Wilde's landmark 1882 American tour explains how this quotable literary eminence became famous for being famous. On January 3, 1882, Oscar Wilde, a 27-year-old "genius" - at least by his own reckoning - arrived in New York. The Dublin-born Oxford man had made such a spectacle of himself in London with his eccentric fashion sense, acerbic wit, and extravagant passion for art and home design that Gilbert & Sullivan wrote an operetta lampooning him.
"Flamboyant Mr. Wilde"
The Immortalists is the fascinating story of the friendship and extraordinary scientific collaboration of two prodigious men: Charles Lindbergh, once the most famous person in the world, and Dr. Alexis Carrel, the Nobel Prize winner regarded by many as the most brilliant surgeon who ever lived.
"Fascinating and sobering"
In this episode, the election is adapted into a screenplay that needs significant revisions to make it more believable....