Helen Schucman, Anonymous & William Thetford The great classic work, A Course in Miracles, is devoted to teachings about who we are, our relationships to God and with each other, and the actually mental nature of our bodies and the world. There are three constituent parts to the Course: The Text, a Workbook for Students, and the Manual for Teachers. The Text lays out the theoretical foundation for the metaphysical system of the Course. The Workbook contains a series of 365 Lessons to be practiced daily for the purpose of retraining the mind and healing our perception. Finally, the Manual contains information for and about advanced teachers of God. A Course in Miracles is also about miracles, which students understand to be, in part, a shift in perception to healed vision. But miracles are more than a shift in perception, because the shift has consequences in the world as we see it. The conversational tone of this Original Edition invites the novice student into conversation with the Author, and even advanced students of A Course in Miracles have found a new clarity and a deeper understanding from their study of the Original Edition of the Course. The restoration of the previously lost material and presentation of the text in its original sequence enlivens the conversation with the Author and gives him a presence that some feel is lacking in the later editions. When encountering Schucman and Thetford's original edition, students frequently find fresh clarity as they read its wording or new understanding. Surely study of the Original Edition is essential to your curriculum.
Anonymous A collection of the best English poetry, by several hands .... In two vol's octavo: [pt.1], Unknown. A collection of the best English poetry, by several hands .... In two vol's octavo 2v. ; 8⁰. London : printed, and sold by T. Warner, 1717. Each item has a separate titlepage, pagination and register. The parts were published between 1708 and 1710, many of them by H. Hills, but were reissued with a collective titlepage. Reproduction of original from the British Library. Case, 294 English Short Title Catalog, ESTCT71. Electronic data. Farmington Hills, Mich. : Thomson Gale, 2003. Page image (PNG). Digitized image of the microfilm version produced in Woodbridge, CT by Research Publications, 1982-2002 (later known as Primary Source Microfilm, an imprint of the Gale Group).
Anonymous Everyman, Anonymous. Revised version of http://ota.ox.ac.uk/id/1679 . Everyman Anonymous Manchester edition drawn from first printed edition by Iohan Skot. edt (Editor) Cawley, A. C. Manchester Manchester University Press 1961 University of Oxford Text Archive Oxford University of Oxford Text Archive Oxford University Computing Services 13 Banbury Road Oxford OX2 6NN firstname.lastname@example.org Prepared by Ian Lancashire.
Anonymous Reprint of 1954 Edition. Richard Walker, the author of this work, is the second most popular Twelve Step recovery author in total sales, after Bill Wilson. Walker has helped untold numbers of alcoholics through his writings. "Twenty-Four Hours a Day" is a book of meditation, thought, and prayer that is soul inspiring, spiritually uplifting, and filled with sage words of wisdom. While geared toward members of Alcoholics Anonymous to help them in their daily program of recovery, the book has much to offer any individual who is working on self-improvement and personal growth, and who is searching for spiritual uplifting and guidance. The book is divided into the 365 days of the calendar year, offering a thought, meditation, and related short prayer on each day. Much of the material is based on the Big Book and other A.A. literature. A classic work.
Anonymous Sir Gawain and the Green Knight is a late 14th-century Middle English alliterative romance outlining an adventure of Sir Gawain, a knight of King Arthur's Round Table. In the poem, Sir Gawain accepts a challenge from a mysterious warrior who is completely green, from his clothes and hair to his beard and skin, save for his red eyes. The "Green Knight" offers to allow anyone to strike him with his axe if the challenger will take a return blow in a year and a day. Gawain accepts, and beheads him in one blow, only to have the Green Knight stand up, pick up his head, and remind Gawain to meet him at the appointed time. In his struggles to uphold his oath, Gawain faithfully demonstrates the qualities of chivalry and loyalty until his honor is called into question by a test crafted by the lady of the castle in which much of the story takes place. Sir Gawain and the Green Knight is one of the better-known Arthurian stories, which date back to the 12th century.
This edition is specially formatted for e-readers and includes pictures.
Anonymous "How few there are among us who know what prevailing prayer really is! Every one of us would confess that we believe in prayer, yet how many of us truly believe in the power of prayer?"
The Kneeling Christian is considered to be the most widely-read book on the topic of prayer. Written by an anonymous writer in the early 1900's, the enduring quality of the book lies in the no-fluff advice of the writer. It was his simple conviction that prayer was essential to a vibrant Christian life.
This electronic edition features an active table of contents.
The Kneeling Christian is part of The Fig Classic Series. To view more books in our catalog, visit us at fig-books.com.
Anonymous The novel is narrated by a flea who tells the tale of a beautiful young girl named Bella falling into her own curiosity of her sexuality and the people who take advantage of her own ignorance. The novel serves as both erotica and also as a piece of anti-church propaganda (by portraying members of the priesthood as immoral, manipulative and hypocritical).
Anonymous The Westminster Confession of Faith is a Reformed confession of faith, in the Calvinist theological tradition. Although drawn up by the 1646 Westminster Assembly, largely of the Church of England, it became and remains the 'subordinate standard' of doctrine in the Church of Scotland, and has been influential within Presbyterian churches worldwide.
In 1643, the English Parliament called upon "learned, godly and judicious Divines", to meet at Westminster Abbey in order to provide advice on issues of worship, doctrine, government and discipline of the Church of England. Their meetings, over a period of five years, produced the confession of faith, as well as a Larger Catechism and a Shorter Catechism. For more than three centuries, various churches around the world have adopted the confession and the catechisms as their standards of doctrine, subordinate to the Bible.
The Westminster Shorter Catechism (also known simply as the Shorter Catechism or WSC) was written in the 1640s by English and Scottish divines. The assembly also produced the Westminster Confession of Faith and the Westminster Larger Catechism. The three documents are considered by many Protestants to be the grandest doctrinal statements to come out of the English Reformation. Completed in 1647, it was presented to the Long Parliament on 14 April 1648.
The purpose of the Shorter Catechism is to educate lay persons in matters of doctrine and belief. The WSC is in a simple question and answer format to facilitate memorization. Typically, parents and the church would use the shorter catechism to train their children in the ways of the Lord. New converts are also given the WSC as well as the Confession of Faith and Holy Scripture to study. Various denominations have used the Westminster Confession and Catechism to instruct their members.
Anonymous New York newspaper advertisements and news items: 1777-1779, Unknown. Revised version of http://ota.ox.ac.uk/id/2093 . New York newspaper advertisements and news items : 1777-1779 creation of machine-readable version Triggs, Jeffery s.n. s.l. s.d Included are articles from: The American advertiser ; The American chronicle ; The American Minerva : an evening advertiser ; The Argus ; Argus Greenleaf’s New daily advertiser ; The Columbian gazetteer ; The commercial advertiser ; The constitutional gazette ; The country journal ; The daily advertiser ; The diary ; The evening register ; The French and American gazette ; Gazette of the United States ; The general advertiser ; The Goshen repository ; The herald ; The impartial gazetteer ; The independent journal ; The literary companion ; Loudon’s register ; The mercantile advertiser ; The mercantile evening advertiser ; The Minerva ; The New York chronicle ; The New-York daily advertiser ; The New-York gazette ; The New-York gazette ; The New-York journal ; The New-York Mercury ; The New-York morning post ; The New-York packet ; The New-York weekly chronicle ; The New-York weekly journal ; New-York weekly museum ; Rivington gazette ; Rivington’s New-York gazetteer ; The royal American gazette ; The Royal Gazette ; The spectator ; The weekly mercury ; The weekly museum ; The New-York weekly post-boy ; Patriotic register ; The spectator ; The time-piece ; Universal daily advertiser ; Universal advertiser ; The weekly museum ; The weekly post-boy