Majesty of Calmness(Annotated) PDF
eBook By William George Jordan / DMCA

Majesty Of Calmness(Annotated)

CONTENTSI. THE MAJESTY OF CALMNESSII. HURRY, THE SCOURGE OF AMERICAIII. THE POWER OF PERSONAL INFLUENCEIV. THE DIGNITY OF SELF-RELIANCEV. FAILURE AS A SUCCESSVI. DOING OUR BEST AT ALL TIMESVII. THE ROYAL ROAD TO HAPPINESSIThe Majesty of CalmnessCalmness is the rarest quality in human life. It is the poise of a great nature, in harmony with itself and its ideals. It is the moral atmosphere of a lif...

File Size: 3278 KB
Print Length: 52 pages
Page Numbers Source ISBN: 1489553355
Simultaneous Device Usage: Unlimited
Publication Date: February 12, 2016
Sold by: Amazon Digital Services LLC
Language: English
ASIN: B01BQ8RH46
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Word Wise: Enabled
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Format: PDF ePub djvu book

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In my important job, I was surprised to learn how many boys, now teenagers, had not read about King Arthur and the Knights of the Round Table. This book would also be a good addition into a college or advanced high school curriculum for Mid-East studies, Women’s Studies, Women dealing with conflict, Gendered Dimensions of cross border culture, Gender and World Societies, or classes aims at broadening understanding of women's involvement in and influences on political culture through the reading of life narratives, in particular of women in social movements that focus on movements that usually are not associated with women's political and cultural work. There are no unraveled edges and crooked threads. 110-113), though he does also dialogue slightly with Arminianism. book Majesty Of Calmness(Annotated) Pdf. I enjoyed reading this but I always enjoy Debbie MaCombers books. I enjoyed the ride, nonetheless, and only wish that it was longer so I could dive deeper into the lead characters. It is heavily simplified. I did a lot of research to find that one book to use for CS. The people are tough and tenacious and the country is full of all different types of personalities. Beginning in 1991 she expanded her professional expertise and ongoing licensing to include earning the title of Insurance Agent for Life, Disability, Critical Illness, Long Term Care and Air Ambulance coverage's.
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“I love these essays. I first listened to them as an audio book (like anotherreviewer) while raking leaves in autumn. It made an impression on me;Especially the essay on 'hurry'. Raking the leaves became almost meditativewhile I listened to Anrea Fior...”

self-centred, self-reliant, and self-controlled. Calmness is singleness of purpose, absolute confidence, and conscious power,--ready to be focused in an instant to meet any crisis.The Sphinx is not a true type of calmness,--petrifaction is not calmness; it is death, the silencing of all the energies; while no one lives his life more fully, more intensely and more consciously than the man who is calm.The Fatalist is not calm. He is the coward slave of his environment, hopelessly surrendering to his present condition, recklessly indifferent to his future. He accepts his life as a rudderless ship, drifting on the ocean of time. He has no compass, no chart, no known port to which he is sailing. His self-confessed inferiority to all nature is shown in his existence of constant surrender. It is not,-- calmness.The man who is calm has his course in life clearly marked on his chart. His hand is ever on the helm. Storm, fog, night, tempest, danger, hidden reefs,--he is ever prepared and ready for them. He is made calm and serene by the realization that in these crises of his voyage he needs a clear mind and a cool head; that he has naught to do but to do each day the best he can by the light he has; that he will never flinch nor falter for a moment; that, though he may have to tack and leave his course for a time, he will never drift, he will get back into the true channel, he will keep ever headed toward his harbor. When he will reach it, how he will reach it, matters not to him. He rests in calmness, knowing he has done his best. If his best seem to be overthrown or overruled, then he must still bow his head,--in calmness. To no man is permitted to know the future of his life, the finality. God commits to man ever only new beginnings, new wisdom, and new days to use the best of his knowledge.Calmness comes ever from within. It is the peace and restfulness of the depths of our nature. The fury of storm and of wind agitate only the surface of the sea; they can penetrate only two or three hundred feet,-- below that is the calm, unruffled deep. To be ready for the great crises of life we must learn serenity in our daily living. Calmness is the crown of self-control.When the worries and cares of the day fret you, and begin to wear upon you, and you chafe under the friction,--be calm. Stop, rest for a moment, and let calmness and peace assert themselves. If you let these irritating outside influences get the better of you, you are confessing your inferiority to them, by permitting them to dominate you. Study the disturbing elements, each by itself, bring all the will power of your nature to bear upon them, and you will find that they will, one by one, melt into nothingness, like vapors fading before the sun. The glow of calmness that will then pervade your mind, the tingling sensation of an inflow of new strength, may be to you the beginning of the revelation of the supreme calmness that is possible for you. Then, in some great hour of your life, when you stand face to face with some awful trial, when the structure of your ambition and life-work crumbles in a moment, you will be brave. You can then fold your arms calmly, look out undismayed and undaunted upon the ashes of your hope, upon the wreck of what you have faithfully built, and with brave heart and unfaltering voice you may say: "So let it be,--I will build again."When the tongue of malice and slander, the persecution of inferiority, tempts you for just a moment to retaliate, when for an instant you forget yourself so far as to hunger for revenge,--b