This book is for people who want to understand how the mind works, and how to change it. If we want to grow to our fullest human potential, Easwaran says, we have to train the mind. If we follow his eight-point program, we can begin to choose the way we think and become the kind of person we want to be. Drawing on the teachings of the Buddha, Easwaran's approach is universal and practical, putting our destiny in our own hands. And since it's hard to understand the hidden workings of the mind with the mind, Easwaran selects anecdotes to throw a spotlight on our thinking processes and to point t.
When we were born again, only our spirits were born anew, recreated in the image of God, and filled with the life and nature of God. Our minds and bodies were not born again. God has placed on us the responsibility of renewing the mind and crucifying the flesh, through the Word and by the Holy Spirit. This book focuses on renewing the Mind—what needs to be done and how to do it. This is a study outline addressing: The Mind–A Biblical Perspective The Mind–A Battlefield Renewing Your Mind Developing a Positive Mental Attitude Balance of Spirit and Soul This study outline is intended for use as a personal study guide, for use in small group discussions or as lecture/seminar/conference notes.
This collection is the 3rd book in healing series on theme of "Spiritual healing of Mind, Body and Soul." Within this collection you will find a variety of Poetic forms and a full Poetic Glossary of the over 90 forms both old and new. All poems with Bible verses, about Love, God and Nature. The Christian soldier on the front represents when someone goes on a crusade to find themselves.
The Representation of Personality in Charlotte Brontë, Charles Dickens, George Eliot
Author: Karen Chase
Category: Literary Criticism
How does Victorian fiction represent personality? How does it express emotion and how does it imagine the mind? These questions stand at the centre of Eros and Psyche, first published in 1984. In examining how three authors – Charlotte Brontë, Charles Dickens and George Eliot – depict the mind and organise emotion, Chase approaches their works as expressive structures, and analyses their struggle to accommodate rival imperatives in depicting personality: desire and duty, guilt and innocence, love and autonomy. The title begins with Brontë’s early Angrian tales, which introduce the problem that unifies the book: the attempt of Victorian fiction to escape the constraints of the romance mode, while assimilating its energies. There follow readings of The Pickwick Papers, Jane Eyre, Bleak House, and Middlemarch, in the light of such problems as confinement and exposure in Brontë, tragic doubt in Dickens, and the image of the moral mind in George Eliot.