More From Dr. Robert C. Worstell, Herman Melville

7 Strange Secrets to Winning Big: Get Happy, Money, and Health By Dr. Robert C. Worstell
Paperback: List Price: $9.95 $4.98 | You Save: 50%
Prints in 3-5 business days
There are 7 Strange Secrets hidden in plain sight that the richest 5 percent of our planet use daily. They are strange because they have been recorded through history, yet none are taught in our... More > schools. So most people don't know them or how to find them. I'm going to give you a short-hand version of these right now. If you want to know more about them, then get the special report that lays out techniques to learn them. 1. The Strangest Secret – Becoming As We Think 2. Tasting Before Swallowing – Self-Limiting Beliefs 3. The Golden Rule – Know This and Get The Gold 4. Goals - Map Your Destination Before Setting Sail 5. The Gold Mine – Finding Millions Between Your Ears 6. The Magic Word - Attitude Determines Result. 7. Life's Short, Art's Long – Create a Body of Work Curious? Want to Improve Your Success? Get Your Copy Now.< Less
Bartleby, the Scrivener: A Story of Wall Street By Herman Melville
eBook (ePub): $4.99
(1 Ratings)
Ever Felt Alone, Surrounded by People...? Bartleby the Scrivener explores the theme of isolation in American life and the workplace through actual physical loneliness and mental loneliness. Although... More > all of the characters at the office are related by being co-workers, Bartleby is the only one whose name is known to us and seems serious, as the rest of characters have odd nicknames, such as "Nippers" or "Turkey." This excludes him from being normal in the workplace. Bartleby's former job was at the "Dead Letter Office" that received mail with nowhere to go, representing the isolation of communication that Bartleby had at both places of work, being that he was given a separate work area for himself at the lawyer's office. Bartleby begins to never leave the office, but repeats what he does all day long, copying, staring, and repeating his famous words of "I would prefer not to," leading readers to have another image of the repetition that leads to isolation on Wall Street and the American workplace.< Less
Bartleby, the Scrivener: a Story of Wall-Street By Herman Melville
Paperback: List Price: $9.97 $4.99 | You Save: 50%
Prints in 3-5 business days
(1 Ratings)
Ever Felt Alone, Surrounded by People...? Bartleby the Scrivener explores the theme of isolation in American life and the workplace through actual physical loneliness and mental loneliness. Although... More > all of the characters at the office are related by being co-workers, Bartleby is the only one whose name is known to us and seems serious, as the rest of characters have odd nicknames, such as "Nippers" or "Turkey." This excludes him from being normal in the workplace. Bartleby's former job was at the "Dead Letter Office" that received mail with nowhere to go, representing the isolation of communication that Bartleby had at both places of work, being that he was given a separate work area for himself at the lawyer's office. Bartleby begins to never leave the office, but repeats what he does all day long, copying, staring, and repeating his famous words of "I would prefer not to," leading readers to have another image of the repetition that leads to isolation on Wall Street and the American workplace.< Less
Earl Nightingale's "Strangest Secret" Library By Dr. Robert C. Worstell et al.
Paperback: List Price: $47.00 $23.50 | You Save: 50%
Prints in 3-5 business days
(1 Ratings)
In his Gold recording, "The Strangest Secret" Earl Nightingale referred to what he considered key references for anyone who really wanted to understand the concepts he was discussing.... More > Included here: Dorothea Brande's other bestseller, “Becoming A Writer” gives real meaning to her own journey that “Wake Up and Live!” started. Claude Bristol's “TNT – It Rocks the Earth” is included, along with a review of his “Magic of Believing”... Napoleon Hill's “Think and Grow Rich” was last updated by Hill's “Grow Rich With Peace of Mind” - a review of this is included, as well as a book by one of his students, who solved the underlying flaw in Hill's classic - James Breckenridge Jones' “If You Can Count to Four...” The point of this single volume is to give you all the tools in one place so you can radically and quickly speed your progress toward remarkable states of abundance and prosperity – as well as unflappable calm and confidence.< Less