The power of now barnes and noble
Jango (Noble Warriors Trilogy, #2) by William NicholsonSeeker, Morning Star, and the Wildman return in this gripping sequel to Seeker and discover that the mysterious warrior sect they were so desperate to join is not what it appeared to be from the outside. Deeply disillusioned, the three escape and head off on what they think are separate quests but that soon become intertwined--and desperately life threatening. Fortunately, they have acquired the remarkable physical skills of the Noble Warriors, for they are certainly going to need them. The mighty warlord of the Orlan nation is gathering his forces and has vowed to destroy Anacrea--and everything and everyone that crosses his path.
With its riveting and deft handling of myriad themes including love, courage, friendship, desire, faith, and redemption, Jango will mesmerize every reader who dares to take the journey.
THE POWER OF NOW by Eckhart Tolle - Whole audio book
The Power of Now: A Guide to Spiritual Enlightenment
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force of nature by jane harper
Book lovers, give thanks. If the company had gone under, it would be a gut shot to the publishing industry. And readers. Yes, Amazon, the goliath of book peddling with half the print book market, would gobble up more market share. The company's shares have nowhere to go but up. Other potential acquirers have made noises but have yet to step forward.
The book is intended to be a guide for day-to-day living and stresses the importance of living in the present moment and transcending thoughts of the past or future. Published in the late s,  the book was recommended by Oprah Winfrey  and has been translated into 33 languages. The book draws from a variety of "spiritual traditions",  and has been described by one reviewer as "Buddhism mixed with mysticism and a few references to Jesus Christ , a sort of New Age re-working of Zen. According to the book, only the present moment is important,  and both an individual's past and future is created by their thoughts. In the book's introduction the author relates his past experiences of continuous anxiety with periods of suicidal depression. Later, when he was 29 years old, he had a personal epiphany and writes: "I heard the words 'resist nothing' as if spoken inside my chest. In Chapter Two, Tolle tells the reader that they must recognize their personal ego "without the ego creating an antagonistic response to its own denial or destruction" and explains the purposelessness of the "mental pain and anguish" that people hold on to.