Napoleon Hill interviewed self made men such as Andrew Carnegie, John. D. Rockefeller, Thomas Edison, Henry Ford, and George Eastman to understand the philosophy of success. This book contains their principles of achievement, curated by hill to share with the world and help others increase positive outcomes.
The vision of pope John II
The vision of pope John I assesses the writings, work and ecclesial vision of this long serving pontiff. Moving beyond the scope of so many other books on John Paul II, this volume seeks to fill a gap by focusing on his lasting influence on pressing issue facing the church today.
Come to my Banquet
Gathered here are a series of short reflections based on everyday life, for those whose names the world does not know. Jesus invites us to ''come to my Banquet'' but what do we need to bring apart from ourselves? to be adequately nourished at this banquet we must be prepared to respond to the invitation by coming properly attired with the virtue of honesty, humility, faith, hope and love.
Ten prayers God always says yes to
There have been thousands of books written about prayer, yet people continue to wonder, why doesn't God answer me when I cry out to him? in light of all the problems we face in life, we want to know why God is often so silent. Anthony Destefano knew they had to be an answer to this mystery.
Reflections on st Francis
John Michael Talbot’s Reflections on St Francis offers readers an accessible entrance into the Rule and testament of St Francis of Assisi. Talbot’s reflections shed light on Francis as a saint, a founder and a reformer. Drawing on his own experience as the founder of The Brothers and Sisters of charity at Little Portion hermitage, an integrated monastic community of celibates, singles and families, Talbot provides unique observations on how Francis’ life and the Franciscan tradition can be a source of inspiration for those of all states of life today. These meditations allows readers to contemplate the ways in which prayer, community and simplicity can be integrated into their own lives while also giving readers Talbot’s distinct interpretation of Francis’s work.