There is a new era of marketing upon us. The time of reach, frequency, and campaign-oriented approaches is over. And if businesses don't evolve into this new era, they may find themselves on the wrong side of history. World-renowned marketing experts Robert Rose and Carla Johnson have teamed up and synthesized five years of research with global brands into a set of "better practices" that weave together both the "why" and the "how" of navigating this new landscape.
"great, actionable content"
In The Golden World, you are invited to join one of our wisest elders for a candid and unforgettable discussion about the experiences and spiritual epiphanies that changed his life, and how those moments inform the work that has made his legacy.Quest for the "Golden World"In this intimate audio encounter with a living legend, Robert Johnson shares his fascinating memories of the defining moments of his 86 years as a spiritual seeker.
This collection features a selection of classic short stories and poems by legendary Western authors Stephen Crane, Bret Harte, and Jack London.
From the echo of the first line ‘It was the best of times, it was the worst of times’ to the final ‘It is a far far better thing that I do than I have ever done’, Dickens’ classic novel of the French revolution tells a story of the redemptive powers of love in the face of cruelty, violence and neglect.
Blackstone Audio presents An American Family Shakespeare Entertainment: Based on Charles & Mary Lamb's 20 Tales From Shakespeare, augmented by miscellaneous scenes and soliloquies from Shakespeare's plays, featuring Elizabethan songs and dances in new arrangements for stringed instruments.
Lieutenant Jonathan Daly sets out on a fateful expedition into the depths of China to unearth a fabulous fortune in red diamonds, leading him down a dark maze of betrayal, espionage and death - with more on the line than he ever expected.
"An enjoyable listen"
Ever miss a prime opportunity for a snappy comeback or a perfect putdown? We all have, kicking ourselves later when we think of what we could have said. The well-aimed insult was never in better shape than when Shakespeare mastered the art of defining dramatic conflict with rapier wit rather than swordplay.