Using his legendary ability to get to the root of human potential, Napoleon Hill digs deep to reveal how fear, procrastination, anger, and jealousy prevent us from realizing our personal goals. This long-suppressed parable, once considered too controversial to publish, was written by Hill in 1938 following the publication of his classic bestseller, Think and Grow Rich. Annotated and edited for a contemporary audience by Rich Dad, Poor Dad and Three Feet from Gold co-author Sharon Lechter, this book--now available in paper--is profound, powerful, resonant, and rich with insight.
Medium 1Sail On (& Lionel Ritchie)Twisted (& Colt Ford)Owe Them More Than That (& Kenny Rogers)Me And Tennessee (& Gwyneth Paltrow)Middle Age Crazy (& Jerry Lee Lewis)Can't Hurt A Man (& Randy Travis)Find Out Who Your Friends Are (&Tr.Lawrence)Cold, Cold Heart (& Tony Bennett)Milk Cow Blues (& Ray Benson)Bring On The Rain (& Jo Dee Messina)It's Your Love (& Faith Hill)
Kenny Hill and Kyle Hicks dual signed Texas Christian TCU Horned Frogs mini helmet JSA COA
This is a Schutt Oklahoma Sooners authentic mini helmet autographed by quarterback #7 Kenny Hill, and running back #21 Kyle Hicks. Both signed this helmet boldly with a white paint pen, and has been professionally authenticated by one of the profession's leading 3rd party authentication services - JSA (James Spence Authentication). The item will come with the certificate of authenticity (COA) from JSA that matches the certificate # on the sticker they placed on the item. Visit www.spenceloa.com and enter your certificate # for signature verification!
A New York Times Book Review Notable Book of 2017A Wall Street Journal Best Book of 2017From the great historian of the American Revolution, New York Times-bestselling and Pulitzer-winning Gordon Wood, comes a majestic dual biography of two of America's most enduringly fascinating figures, whose partnership helped birth a nation, and whose subsequent falling out did much to fix its course.Thomas Jefferson and John Adams could scarcely have come from more different worlds, or been more different in temperament. Jefferson, the optimist with enough faith in the innate goodness of his fellow man to be democracy's champion, was an aristocratic Southern slaveowner, while Adams, the overachiever from New England's rising middling classes, painfully aware he was no aristocrat, was a skeptic about popular rule and a defender of a more elitist view of government. They worked closely in the crucible of revolution, crafting the Declaration of Independence and leading, with Franklin, the diplomatic effort that brought France into the fight. But ultimately, their profound differences would lead to a fundamental crisis, in their friendship and in the nation writ large, as they became the figureheads of two entirely new forces, the first American political parties. It was a bitter breach, lasting through the presidential administrations of both men, and beyond. But late in life, something remarkable happened: these two men were nudged into reconciliation. What started as a grudging trickle of correspondence became a great flood, and a friendship was rekindled, over the course of hundreds of letters. In their final years they were the last surviving founding fathers and cherished their role in this mighty young republic as it approached the half century mark in 1826. At last, on the afternoon of July 4th, 50 years to the day after the signing of the Declaration, Adams let out a sigh and said, "At least Jefferson still lives." He died soon thereafter. In fact, a few hours earlier on that same day, far to the south in his home in Monticello, Jefferson died as well. Arguably no relationship in this country's history carries as much freight as that of John Adams of Massachusetts and Thomas Jefferson of Virginia. Gordon Wood has more than done justice to these entwined lives and their meaning; he has written a magnificent new addition to America's collective story.
The Bible is loaded with many blueprints and intricate designs that form very detailed schematics in the universal languages of science and math. It is interesting and somewhat perplexing that many people are not taught to read the Bible from this higher level of understanding. It is the scientific and mathematical language that explains God’s universe in a way that is clearly irrefutable proof as to the truth of God’s Word. To read the Bible from just strictly a literal point of view is likened to a child that is just learning to read books for the first time, although the child is learning the basics of reading the words they still do not understand the more complex examples of allegory, metaphors and the more complex symbolic undertones within the stories. Reading the Bible from the symbolic level helps us to gain a better understanding of the stories in the Bible, and perhaps the most valuable symbolic way of reading the Bible is to look at everything from a scientific and mathematical perspective. Science and math can not lie and are the most direct proof to show Divine design.This book shows many of the scientific and mathematical blueprints hidden within the Bible. This book is based on years of research and the many discoveries that I made along the way. I reveal the 24 tone Solfeggio scale and how to use these tones to raise the vibratory rate of the Earth.
Vibrant Blue Ercolano Painted Music Box Titled "Afternoon on Flower HIll" by Brenda Burke - Through the Years (Kenny Rogers)
Tune: 18 note movement (please see above for available song titles) Painting: "Afternoon on Flower HIll"by Brenda Burke About: Brenda Burke is a Internationally recognized, classical trained portrait painter Exterior: vibrant blue stain Interior: lined in soft blue fabric with 1 open compartment Wood/Materials: burl-walnut By Ercolano, handcrafted in Sorrento, Italy
Donald Byrd. Transition Sessions. Byrd s Eye View / Watkins at Large / Byrd Blows at Beacon Hill
HIGH FIDELITY DOUBLE CD 24BIT DIGITALLY REMASTERED 3 LPs on 2 CDs Donald Byrd (1932-2013) was among the most creative of the post-Miles Davis generation of jazz trumpeters, already acclaimed when, at 23, he replaced Clifford Brown in Art Blakey s Messengers in 1955. On Byrd s Eye View, the first of these early Byrd studio dates for the small Transition label, he had his Jazz Messengers colleagues, Mobley, Silver, Watkins and Blakey, along with Boston trumpeter Joe Gordon, whose more outgoing style complemented Byrd s supple, lyrical, rather introverted approach and fresh conception on an improvising session full of heated, crisp exchanges. The second album, Watkins at Large, was bassist Doug Watkins first date as a leader and a great example of his confident soloing. Byrd is again in vividly dramatic form, with authoritative playing by Mobley and Burrell, sustained by a vigorous rhythm section nourished by the blues rooted drive of Watkins bass, the warmth and fluidity of Jordan s piano and Taylor s stur dy support. Intensity and skill are married to cohesive emotional purpose. The last date is Byrd s. On Byrd Blows on Beacon Hill, he is accompa nied by the inventive Ray Santisi s trio, with Watkins big bass and the swinging work of Jim Zitano delivering a thoroughly session (even on the uptempo If I Love Again) marked by Byrd s thoughtful horn.
From Here to Eternity: Traveling the World to Find the Good Death
A New York Times and Los Angeles Times Bestseller The best-selling author of Smoke Gets in Your Eyes expands our sense of what it means to treat the dead with "dignity."Fascinated by our pervasive fear of dead bodies, mortician Caitlin Doughty set out to discover how other cultures care for the dead. From Here to Eternity is an immersive global journey that introduces compelling, powerful rituals almost entirely unknown in America.In rural Indonesia, she watches a man clean and dress his grandfather’s mummified body, which has resided in the family home for two years. In La Paz, she meets Bolivian natitas (cigarette-smoking, wish-granting human skulls), and in Tokyo she encounters the Japanese kotsuage ceremony, in which relatives use chopsticks to pluck their loved-ones’ bones from cremation ashes.With boundless curiosity and gallows humor, Doughty vividly describes decomposed bodies and investigates the world’s funerary history. She introduces deathcare innovators researching body composting and green burial, and examines how varied traditions, from Mexico’s Días de los Muertos to Zoroastrian sky burial help us see our own death customs in a new light.Doughty contends that the American funeral industry sells a particular―and, upon close inspection, peculiar―set of "respectful" rites: bodies are whisked to a mortuary, pumped full of chemicals, and entombed in concrete. She argues that our expensive, impersonal system fosters a corrosive fear of death that hinders our ability to cope and mourn. By comparing customs, she demonstrates that mourners everywhere respond best when they help care for the deceased, and have space to participate in the process.Exquisitely illustrated by artist Landis Blair, From Here to Eternity is an adventure into the morbid unknown, a story about the many fascinating ways people everywhere have confronted the very human challenge of mortality. 45 illustrations
vlrPhone vlrFilter Project of very low consumption, radiation and bitrate softphones, with the support of the spatial audio, of the frequency shifts and of the ultrasonic communications Multifunction Audio Filter with Remote Control More Information Free the Animation VR AR Play to reveal 3D images and 3D models More Information