View Full Version : Book Recommendations

02-22-2006, 03:18 AM
People Of The Lie (the Hope For Healing Human Evil) - By M.scott Peck MD.

Is It Possible That The Honorable Elijah Muhammad Is Still Physically Alive ??? - By Jabril Muhammad

From The Browder Files - By Anthony T. Browder

02-22-2006, 09:48 AM
'on suicide' and other essays - david hume

05-02-2009, 12:04 PM
The Holy Quaran

Marlo Stanfield
05-02-2009, 12:14 PM
ralph waldo emerson on nature

edgar cayce on atlantis

05-02-2009, 12:44 PM
Art Of War - Machiavel
Long walk to freedom - Nelson Mandela
All men are brothers - Mohandas K. Ghandi
Ah Q's true story - Lou Sin
Why we cant wait - MLK
Black Power - Malcolm X
Freedom will come from a black thing (not sure if its the right title I got it in french and just translated) - James Forman.

food for thought
05-02-2009, 12:45 PM

sticky this thread !!!!!!!!!

05-02-2009, 01:03 PM
The Universe in A Single Atom - Dalai Llama
The Master Game - Robert S. de Ropp <actually changed my life, highly recommended.
Beautiful Losers - Leonard Cohen
Inferno - Dante Alighieri
The Divine Comedy - Dante Alighieri

Also, What happened to the book forum on here?

the silencer
05-02-2009, 01:17 PM
The Doors of Perception by Aldous Huxley

The Inner Reaches of Outer Space by Joseph Campbell

The Turning Point and also The Tao of Physics by Fritjof Capra

Beyond Good and Evil by Nietzsche

(co-sign the dude above) Emerson's "Nature" and other collected essays..

05-02-2009, 01:29 PM
The World of Karl Pilkington


and his others....



Happyslapped by a Jellyfish


07-11-2009, 08:21 PM
Grabbed these and many more for free on PDF tip @ Scribd (http://rds.yahoo.com/_ylt=A0geuym6K1lK.mIBwdpXNyoA;_ylu=X3oDMTBybnZlZnR lBHNlYwNzcgRwb3MDMQRjb2xvA2FjMgR2dGlkAw--/SIG=11asa2n61/EXP=1247444282/**http%3a//www.scribd.com/)
Zbigniew Brzezinski - Between Two Ages: America's Role in the Technetronic Era
Carroll Quigley - Tragedy and Hope

let me point out that Brzezinski is Barry's adviser ..... do your own homework on Quigley

07-11-2009, 08:35 PM
the holy bible .... especially the new testement !

peace be with you !

Olive Oil Goombah
07-11-2009, 08:45 PM
....and also with you.

Look not on our sins but on the faith of our church.

food for thought
07-13-2009, 12:26 AM
Malcoln X as Cultural Hero and Other Afrocentric Essays by Molefi Kete Asante


07-13-2009, 05:27 PM
Atheist Manifesto...even if you're not an atheist, it's a good read

Dr. Simon Hurt
07-13-2009, 05:50 PM
the demon haunted world by carl sagan

07-13-2009, 07:04 PM
^Carl Sagan is a great author, ever read Cosmos?

Dr. Simon Hurt
07-13-2009, 07:18 PM
^^^yes, watched the show as well...demon haunted world is more about superstitious beliefs and pseudo science

he was an atheist
and also enjoyed the ganja

07-13-2009, 07:25 PM
Yeah i heard he smoked plenty of greenery, sad he had to go...N i haven't checked that book out but i probably will soon

11-08-2009, 09:30 AM

11-08-2009, 12:46 PM
Khalil Gibran - The Prophet.

READ IT ONLINE, its a short read.

11-08-2009, 03:13 PM
Hey - how about people posting links to the .PDF version of these books they recommend. Can download them shits to the iPhone...or w/e.

11-08-2009, 09:14 PM

Islam as we know it today is not at all what is envisioned in the Quran. Whatever the readerís personal belief he will find in this book many concrete facts that are flagrantly overlooked when the subject of Islam is raised. This book will better equip the reader to see the evidence from the original texts, free from any superstitious or religious intention - and by the light - that is the Quran.

In a nutshell, the Quran is not about religion. Islam is not a religion. Islam is a deen or a way of life. This thesis that is established from this study is so detailed and far-reaching, that it alone would have justified publication...



Dr. Simon Hurt
11-09-2009, 09:53 AM

Have you finished the book? It sounds interesting.

11-10-2009, 08:15 PM

Have you finished the book? It sounds interesting.

That book can be preordered, visit authors' website. its scheduled to be released in 2010

I will be purchasing the book.

Fatal Guillotine
02-26-2011, 04:51 PM
and the true shall set you free- david icke

Fatal Guillotine
03-02-2011, 02:13 PM
the philosophy and opinions of Marcus Garvey

03-02-2011, 04:15 PM
zen and the art of motorcycle maintenance, anything by robert green. anything by malcolm gladwell

Fatal Guillotine
03-03-2011, 09:38 AM
malcolm x on afro-american history
Stolen legacy

03-03-2011, 10:01 AM
ask and it is given

the new psycho-cybernetics

Fatal Guillotine
03-03-2011, 10:09 AM

Fatal Guillotine
03-05-2011, 03:20 PM
The Message of the Sphinx: A Quest for the Hidden Legacy of Mankind- graham hancock

Nick Fury
03-06-2011, 09:44 AM
Mirrors : Stories of almost everyone - Eduardo Galeano

Poison Flowerz!
03-06-2011, 10:37 AM
Water Margin AKA Outlaws of the Marsh - Shi Nai'an
Romance of the Three Kingdoms AKA Three Kingdoms - Luo Guanzhong
Journey to the West - Wu Cheng'en
Dream of the Red Chamber AKA The Story of the Stone - Cao Xueqin
The Plum in the Golden Vase AKA Golden Lotus - Lanling Xiaoxiao Sheng

Fatal Guillotine
03-10-2011, 10:43 AM
Confucius from the Heart: Ancient Wisdom for Today's World [Paperback]
Yu Dan (Author)

Fatal Guillotine
04-15-2011, 12:20 PM
Narcissus and Goldmund - Hermann Hesse

04-15-2011, 03:47 PM
recently read -

Galsan Tschinang - The Nine Dreams of Genghis Khan (great book on life of ghenghis khan)

Jeff Cheng - Can't stop, won't stop (hip hop history and also a lot of talk about politics/economics, culture etc... great read)

Ernest Hemingway - For whom the bell tolls

04-16-2011, 02:00 PM
From Babylon to Timbuktu - Rudolph Windsor
Nature Knows No Color Line - J.A. Rogers

Fatal Guillotine
04-16-2011, 02:01 PM
From Babylon to Timbuktu - Rudolph Windsor
Nature Knows No Color Line - J.A. Rogers

both are great reads

Fatal Guillotine
04-16-2011, 02:14 PM
Anacalypsis part 1&2- Godfrey Higgins
teachings of ptahhotep
shambhala- victoria lepage
the divine new order-gabriel of sedona
the cosmic family- gabriel of sedona
the robots rebellion- david icke
the story of mankind- hendrik willem van loon
The Philosophy & Opinions of Marcus Garvey- amy jacques garvey

04-18-2011, 12:05 PM
just bought this

The Five Percenters: Islam, Hip-Hop and the Gods of New York

Originating as a cluster of outcasts from the Nation of Islam's Harlem mosque in the 1960s, the Five Percenters are hugely important in modern pop culture, counting 50 Cent and The Wu-Tang Clan among their ranks. Knight's compelling work is the first detailed account of the movement, which is inextricably linked with black empowerment, Islam, New York, and hip hop. It contains unrivalled insider access to the movement's elders, oral histories, and community literature.

04-18-2011, 12:07 PM
im going to buy this when it drops
... ...

The Wu-Tang Clan and RZA: A Trip through Hip Hop's 36 Chambers
by Alvin Blanco ...NEW FROM BN.COM $44.95 List Price
$42.73 Online Price
(You Save 4%) .


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This item will be available on Apr 30, 2011.
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.Be the first to write a review! Overview - The Wu-Tang Clan and RZA
Product Details
Pub. Date: April 2011
Publisher: Greenwood Publishing Group, Incorporated
Format: Hardcover , 240pp
Sales Rank: 417,898
Series: Hip Hop in America Series
ISBN-13: 9780313384424
ISBN: 0313384428

This insightful biography looks at the turbulent lives, groundbreaking music and lyrics, and powerful brand of hip hop's infamous Wu-Tang Clan.

More Reviews and Recommendations
Editorial Reviews - The Wu-Tang Clan and RZAFrom the Publisher
The Wu-Tang Clan and RZA: A Trip Inside the 36 Chambers chronicles the rise of the Wu-Tang Clan from an underground supergroup to a globally recognized musical conglomerate. Enhanced by the author's one-on-one interviews with group members, the book covers the entire Wu-Tang Clan catalog of studio albums, as well as albums that were produced or heavily influenced by producer/rapper RZA.
Wu-Tang Clan's albums are analyzed and discussed in terms of their artistry as well as in terms of their critical, cultural, and commercial impact. By delving into the motivation behind the creation of pivotal songs and albums and mining their dense metaphor and wordplay, the book provides an understanding of what made a team of nine friends and relatives from Staten Island with a love of Kung Fu movies into not just a music group, but a powerful cultural movement.


04-18-2011, 05:51 PM

04-19-2011, 12:57 AM
just bought this

The Five Percenters: Islam, Hip-Hop and the Gods of New York

I read it. Good read. Insightful.

04-20-2011, 05:33 PM
I read it. Good read. Insightful.

loving it right now...thanks

Fatal Guillotine
05-10-2011, 12:48 PM
dont know if the books been mention but

Noam Chomksy- What Uncles Sam Really Wants

book deal with the 3rd world, invasion on Panama, etc.

Fatal Guillotine
05-10-2011, 01:14 PM
The Awakening of Intelligence- Krishnamurti

Fatal Guillotine
05-11-2011, 11:45 AM
fingerptonts of god- graham hancock

05-25-2011, 05:32 PM
Underboss - Peter Maas

its about Sammy the Bull and how snitched on John Gotti and the rest of Gambino family.

i could not put that shit down. first time i had ever read a book in two days. great read from front to back.

05-26-2011, 04:24 AM
Masters of the far east by Spalding

Fatal Guillotine
08-03-2011, 10:26 AM
Vitamin Bible- Earl Mindells
Blackman of The Nile- Yosef ben Jochannan
A History Of Ufo Crashes- Kevin D. Randle
The Anatomy of The Zulu Army From Shaka to Cetshwayo 1818-1879- Ian Knight
The Constituton of The United States- David P Currie
The Book Your Church Doesnt Want You To Read
Rhe longevity Solution- Cass Ingram
The Extra-Terrestrial Life debate 1750-1900
The Teachings Of Ptahhotep
El Katub Sh'il El Mawut- Dr Malachi Z York
The Biography of Satan
A Jailhouse Lawyer Manual -Andrew cameron
Rights Of Indigenious People- Taj Tarik bey (this book may be difficult to find)

The Afro-American World Almanac- Ross D. Brown
The Respiratory Solution- Cass Ingram
The Lost Treasure Of King Juba- Frank Joseph
Planet X and The Coming Of The Guardians- Commander X

Dr. Simon Hurt
08-03-2011, 11:01 AM
does anyone have a good, unbiased book about general smedley butler and the alleged attempted fascist coup of the US government, whose participants included irenee dupont and prescott bush?

08-06-2011, 11:13 AM
Science And Health With key To The Scriptures-Mary Baker Eddy

Fatal Guillotine
08-08-2011, 01:06 PM
the Tibetan book of the dead need to get another copy of this though

Fatal Guillotine
08-12-2011, 09:56 AM
the murder reality- pierre sabak

Fatal Guillotine
08-17-2011, 10:39 AM
black economics: solutions for ecomonimc and community empowerment - jawanza kunjufu

08-17-2011, 10:55 AM
Hey Fatal, have you read UFOs: Generals, Pilots and Government Officials Go On the Record by Leslie Kean? Excellent read imo.

Fatal Guillotine
08-19-2011, 12:46 PM
heard of it have read it yet i'll put it on my list

Fatal Guillotine
08-19-2011, 12:48 PM
New Complete Book of Self-Sufficiency, John Seymour

08-19-2011, 01:00 PM
i posted this in the Scriptures forum but that place is dead outside of the comic book thread

but a book called

NAM: And the Men and Woman Who Fought There by Mark Baker

fantastic read, and a good look into the mind of a vietnam vets from pre war to post war

Fatal Guillotine
08-22-2011, 12:15 PM

Tao Mentality
08-22-2011, 09:10 PM
Yurugu by Marimba Ani

This dear woman has exposed and destroyed western philosophy with her book YURUGU. If you really want to understand why the european and american way of life is a dead end for humanity then you need to read this book. If I was charged with the task of creating a curriculum through which a group of individuals could be lead into their awakening this book and this author would be amongst those books and authors that serve as the scholastic foundation of that set of courses that bring people up out of the muck and mire of western idiocy. It iz a dense text and you may need a wordbook or thesaurus to work through it; I know that I needed both and a highlighter and a notebook as well. READ THIS BOOK!

Fatal Guillotine
08-23-2011, 09:24 AM
will be getting i think youre the 4th person that has mention this book

Fatal Guillotine
12-14-2011, 11:26 AM
Golden Age Of The Moor- Ivan Van Sertima
The Teachings Of Ptahhotep- Asa G Hilliard
The Wisdom Of Malcolm X - G.K. Osei, Phd
Malcolm X On Afro-American History
The Reawakening of the African Mind - Asa G Hilliard

12-14-2011, 07:10 PM
Just picked up

acres of diamonds
magic of believing
see you at the top
go getter
how to have power and confidence dealing with people
it works!
Dale carnegie course

Dr Sleepwalker
12-14-2011, 09:39 PM
just finished reading "The Monkey House" by John Fullerton

highly recomended to anyone that likes war torn books of fictional history. It's two intertwining stories; one of a Bosnian cop still trying enforce order in the chaos of the Yugoslavian civil war, and an American journalist reporting the story from the luxury of U.N protection and how different their view of the war and the politics involved

12-15-2011, 04:19 PM
Great Realisations - by Master Hsing Yun

12-15-2011, 04:32 PM
might start reading tao of the wu again, shit was dope

have a few other books been meaning to get into, considering rereading a malcolm gladwell book, not sure which. i think blink would help the most to reread, but outliers and the tipping point were excellent as well.

Fatal Guillotine
12-17-2011, 12:59 PM
Matrix IV - Valadmar Valerian (http://www.scribd.com/doc/37500433/Valdamar-Valerian-Matrix-IV)

12-17-2011, 03:39 PM
Bill Cosby-Come On People
Demico Boothe-Why Are So Many Black Men In Prison
Charles Barkley-Who's Afraid Of A Large Black Man, I May Be Wrong But I Doubt It
Juan Williams-Enough
Jimi Izrael-The Denzel Principle:Why Black Women Can't Find Good Black Men

Fatal Guillotine
12-17-2011, 06:13 PM
if yall have any links to pdfs drop in here

Fatal Guillotine
12-18-2011, 12:40 PM
btw does anyone know of a good book on fibonacci sequence

12-18-2011, 09:28 PM

The Rabbit’s Horn is a new English translation and commentary on the Platform Sutra, one of the foundational texts of the meditation (chan) school of Buddhism, and contains the teachings and life story of Venerable Master Huineng. Born in the seventh century to a poor family and raised in the backwoods of southern China, Huineng became the Sixth Patriarch of the Chan School and exerted a remarkable influence on the history of Buddhism. A polarizing force in his own time, Huineng emphasized looking past even the “rabbit’s horn” of textual knowledge to look within and understand one’s true nature and the potential for sudden awakening.


Fatal Guillotine
12-21-2011, 11:52 AM
sound interesting

Fatal Guillotine
12-22-2011, 05:18 PM
as nature leads - j.a. rogers

12-22-2011, 07:43 PM
11-22-63 by Stephen King

Just started reading (about 100 pages in) and have enjoyed it so far.

Sar Shalom
12-22-2011, 07:45 PM
For all who meditate I suggest ya grab Instant Health: The Shaolin Qigong Workout For Longevity By Shifu Yan Lei

Fatal Guillotine
12-26-2011, 11:10 AM

Afrikan Genesis: Amazing Stories of Man's Beginnings by Ishakamusa Barashango

Fatal Guillotine
12-29-2011, 04:47 PM
Egiptian Mysteries - Dr Malachi Z York-El

Fatal Guillotine
01-11-2012, 12:38 PM
hip-hop decoded- black dot

02-24-2012, 01:02 AM
Why I Am A Five Percenter - Michael Muhammad Knight

Fatal Guillotine
07-21-2012, 12:14 PM
vortex based mathematics
cymatics - hans jenna

Big Baby Jesus 666
07-22-2012, 06:00 AM
do any of yall remember Goosebumps? that shit was eerie nigga!

07-22-2012, 03:32 PM

As A Man Thinketh

by James Allen

Brought to you by CornerstoneBooks



This little volume (the result of meditation and experience) is not intended as an exhaustive treatise on the much-written upon subject of the power of thought. It is suggestive rather than explanatory, its object being to stimulate men and women to the discovery and perception of the truth that -

"They themselves are makers of themselves"

by virtue of the thoughts which they choose and encourage; that mind is the master weaver, both of the inner garment of character and the outer garment of circumstance, and that, as they may have hitherto woven in ignorance and pain they may now weave in enlightenment and happiness.

James Allen

Chapter One

Thought and Character

The aphorism, "As a man thinketh in his heart so is he," not only embraces the whole of a man's being, but is so comprehensive as to reach out to every condition and circumstance of his life. A man is literally what he thinks, his character being the complete sum of all his thoughts.

As the plant springs from, and could not be without, the seed, so every act of a man springs from the hidden seeds of thought, and could not have appeared without them. This applies equally to those acts called "spontaneous" and "unpremeditated" as to those which are deliberately executed.

Act is the blossom of thought, and joy and suffering are its fruits; thus does a man garner in the sweet and bitter fruitage of his own husbandry.

Thought in the mind hath made us. What we are
By thought we wrought and built. If a man's mind
Hath evil thoughts, pain comes on him as comes
The wheel the ox behind . . . If one endure in purity
of thought joy follows him as his own shadow - sure.

Man is a growth by law, and not a creation by artifice, and cause and effect is as absolute and undeviating in the hidden realm of thought as in the world of visible and material things. A noble and Godlike character is not a thing of favor or chance, but is the natural result of continued effort in right thinking, the effect of long-cherished association with Godlike thoughts. An ignoble and bestial character, by the same process, is the result of the continued harboring of groveling thoughts.

Man is made or unmade by himself; in the armory of thought he forges the weapons by which he destroys himself. He also fashions the tools with which he builds for himself heavenly mansions of joy and strength and peace. By the right choice and true application of thought, man ascends to the Divine Perfection; by the abuse and wrong application of thought, he descends below the level of the beast. Between these two extremes are all the grades of character, and man is their maker and master.

Of all the beautiful truths pertaining to the soul which have been restored and brought to light in this age, none is more gladdening or fruitful of divine promise and confidence than this - that man is the master of thought, the molder of character, and maker and shaper of condition, environment, and destiny.

As a being of Power, Intelligence, and Love, and the lord of his own thoughts, man holds the key to every situation, and contains within himself that transforming and regenerative agency by which he may make himself what he wills.

Man is always the master, even in his weakest and most abandoned state; but in his weakness and degradation he is the foolish master who misgoverns his "household." When he begins to reflect upon his condition, and to search diligently for the Law upon which his being is established, he then becomes the wise master, directing his energies with intelligence, and fashioning his thoughts to fruitful issues. Such is the conscious master, and man can only thus become by discovering within himself the laws of thought; which discovery is totally a matter of application, self-analysis, and experience.

Only by much searching and mining are gold an diamonds obtained, and man can find every truth connected with his being if he will dig deep into the mine of his soul. And that he is the maker of his character, the molder of his life, and the builder of his destiny, he may unerringly prove: if he will watch, control, and alter his thoughts, tracing their effects upon himself, upon others, and upon his life and circumstances; if he will link cause and effect by patient practice and investigation, utilizing his every experience, even to the most trivial, as a means of obtaining that knowledge of himself. In this direction, as in no other, is the law absolute that "He that seeketh findeth; and to him that knocketh it shall be opened"; for only by patience, practice, and ceaseless importunity can a man enter the Door of the Temple of Knowledge.

Chapter Two

Effect of Thought on Circumstances

A man's mind may be likened to a garden, which may be intelligently cultivated or allowed to run wild; but whether cultivated or neglected, it must, and will, bring forth. If no useful seeds are put into it, then an abundance of useless weed seeds will fall therein, and will continue to produce their kind.

Just as a gardener cultivates his plot, keeping it free from weeds, and growing the flowers and fruits which he requires, so may a man tend the garden of his mind, weeding out all the wrong, useless, and impure thoughts, and cultivating toward perfection the flowers and fruits of right, useful, and pure thoughts, By pursuing this process, a man sooner or later discovers that he is the master gardener of his soul, the director of his life. He also reveals, within himself, the laws of thought, and understands with ever-increasing accuracy, how the thought forces and mind elements operate in the shaping of his character, circumstances, and destiny.

Thought and character are one, and as character can only manifest and discover itself through environment and circumstance, the outer conditions of a person's life will always be found to be harmoniously related to his inner state. This does not mean that a man's circumstances at any given time are an indication of his entire character, but that those circumstances are so intimately connected with some vital thought element within himself that, for the time being, they are indispensable to his development.

Every man is where he is by the law of his being. The thoughts which he has built into his character have brought him there, and in the arrangement of his life there is no element of chance, but all is the result of a law which cannot err. This is just as true of those who feel "out of harmony" with their surroundings as of those who are contented with them.

As the progressive and evolving being, man is where he is that he may learn that he may grow; and as he learns the spiritual lesson which any circumstance contains for him, it passes away and gives place to other circumstances.

Man is buffeted by circumstances so long as he believes himself to be the creature of outside conditions. But when he realizes that he may command the hidden soil and seeds of his being out of which circumstances grow, he then becomes the rightful master of himself.

That circumstances grow out of thought every man knows who has for any length of time practiced self-control and self-purification, for he will have noticed that the alteration in his circumstances has been in exact ratio with his altered mental condition. So true is this that when a man earnestly applies himself to remedy the defects in his character, and makes swift and marked progress, he passes rapidly through a succession of vicissitudes.

The soul attracts that which it secretly harbors; that which it loves, and also that which it fears. It reaches the height of its cherished aspirations. It falls to the level of its unchastened desires - and circumstances are the means by which the soul receives its own.

Every thought seed sown or allowed to fall into the mind, and to take root there, produces its own, blossoming sooner or later into act, and bearing its own fruitage of opportunity and circumstance. Good thoughts bear good fruit, bad thoughts bad fruit.

The outer world of circumstance shapes itself to the inner world of thought, and both pleasant and unpleasant external conditions are factors which make for the ultimate good of the individual. As the reaper of his own harvest, man learns both by suffering and bliss.

A man does not come to the almshouse or the jail by the tyranny of fate of circumstance, but by the pathway of groveling thoughts and base desires. Nor does a pure-minded man fall suddenly into crime by stress of any mere external force; the criminal thought had long been secretly fostered in the heart, and the hour of opportunity revealed its gathered power.

Circumstance does not make the man; it reveals him to himself. No such conditions can exist as descending into vice and its attendant sufferings apart from vicious inclinations, or ascending into virtue and its pure happiness without the continued cultivation of virtuous aspirations. And man, therefore, as the Lord and master of thought, is the maker of himself, the shaper and author of environment. Even at birth the soul comes to its own, and through every step of its earthly pilgrimage it attracts those combinations of conditions which reveal itself, which are the reflections of its own purity and impurity, its strength and weakness.

Men do not attract that which they want, but that which they are. Their whims, fancies, and ambitions are thwarted at every step, but their inmost thoughts and desires are fed with their own food, be it foul or clean. The "divinity that shapes our ends" is in ourselves; it is our very self. Man is manacled only by himself. Thought and action are the jailers of Fate - they imprison, being base. They are also the angels of Freedom - they liberate, being noble. Not what he wishes and prays for does a man get, but what he justly earns. His wishes and prayers are only gratified and answered when they harmonize with his thoughts and actions.

In the light of this truth, what, then, is the meaning of "fighting against circumstances"? It means that a man is continually revolting against an effect without, while all the time he is nourishing and preserving its cause in his heart. That cause may take the form of a conscious vice or an unconscious weakness; but whatever it is, it stubbornly retards the efforts of its possessor, and thus calls aloud for remedy.

Men are anxious to improve their circumstances, but are unwilling to improve themselves. They therefore remain bound. The man who does not shrink from self-crucifixion can never fail to accomplish the object upon which his heart is set. This is as true of earthly as of heavenly things. Even the man whose sole object is to acquire wealth must be prepared to make great personal sacrifices before he can accomplish his object; and how much more so he who would realize a strong and well-poised life?

Here is a man who is wretchedly poor. He is extremely anxious that his surroundings and home comforts should be improved. Yet all the time he shirks his work, and considers he is justified in trying to deceive his employer on the ground of the insufficiency of his wages. Such a man does not understand the simplest rudiments of those principles which are the basis of true prosperity. He is not only totally unfitted to rise out of his wretchedness, but is actually attracting to himself a still deeper wretchedness by dwelling in, and acting out, indolent, deceptive, and unmanly thoughts.

Here is a rich man who is the victim of a painful and persistent disease as the result of gluttony. He is willing to give large sums of money to get rid of it, but he will not sacrifice his gluttonous desires. He wants to gratify his taste for rich and unnatural foods and have his health as well. Such a man is totally unfit to have health, because he has not yet learned the first principles of a healthy life.

Here is an employer of labor who adopts crooked measures to avoid paying the regulation wage, and, in the hope of making larger profits, reduces the wages of his workpeople. Such a man is altogether unfitted for prosperity. And when he finds himself bankrupt, both as regards reputation and riches, he blames circumstances, not knowing that he is the sole author of his condition.

I have introduced these three cases merely as illustrative of the truth that man is the cause (though nearly always unconsciously) of his circumstances. That, while aiming at the good end, he is continually frustrating its accomplishment by encouraging thoughts and desires which cannot possibly harmonize with that end. Such cases could be multiplied and varied almost indefinitely, but this is not necessary. The reader can, if he so resolves, trace the action of the laws of thought in his own mind and life, and until this is done, mere external facts cannot serve as a ground of reasoning.

Circumstances, however, are so complicated, thought is so deeply rooted, and the conditions of happiness vary so vastly with individuals, that a man's entire soul condition (although it may be known to himself) cannot be judged by another from the external aspect of his life alone.

A man may be honest in certain directions, yet suffer privations. A man may be dishonest in certain directions, yet acquire wealth. But the conclusion usually formed that the one man fails because of his particular honesty, and that the other prospers because of his particular dishonesty, is the result of a superficial judgment, which assumes that the dishonest man is almost totally corrupt, and honest man almost entirely virtuous. In the light of a deeper knowledge and wider experience, such judgment is found to be erroneous. The dishonest man may have some admirable virtues which the other does not possess; and the honest man obnoxious vices which are absent in the other. The honest man reaps the good results of his honest thoughts and acts; he also brings upon himself the sufferings which his vices produce. The dishonest man likewise garners his own suffering and happiness.

It is pleasing to human vanity to believe that one suffers because of one's virtue. But not until a man has extirpated every sickly, bitter, and impure thought from his mind, and washed every sinful stain from his soul, can he be in a position to know and declare that his sufferings are the result of his good, and not of his bad qualities. And on the way to that supreme perfection, he will have found working in his mind and life, the Great Law which is absolutely just, and which cannot give good for evil, evil for good. Possessed of such knowledge, he will then know, looking back upon his past ignorance and blindness, that his life is, and always was, justly ordered, and that all his past experiences, good and bad, were the equitable outworking of his evolving, yet unevolved self.

Good thoughts and actions can never produce bad results. Bad thoughts and actions can never produce good results. This is but saying that nothing can come from corn but corn, nothing from nettles but nettles. Men understand this law in the natural world, and work with it. But few understand it in the mental and moral world (though its operation there is just as simple and undeviating), and they, therefore, do not cooperate with it.

Suffering is always the effect of wrong thought in some direction. It is an indication that the individual is out of harmony with himself, with the Law of his being. The sole and supreme use of suffering is to purify, to burn out all that is useless and impure. Suffering ceases for him who is pure. There could be not object in burning gold after the dross had been removed, and perfectly pure and enlightened being could not suffer.

The circumstances which a man encounters with suffering are the result of his own mental inharmony. The circumstances which a man encounters with blessedness, not material possessions, is the measure of right thought. Wretchedness, not lack of material possessions, is the measure of wrong thought. A man may be cursed and rich; he may be blessed and poor. blessedness and riches are only joined together when the riches are rightly and wisely used. And the poor man only descends into wretchedness when he regards his lot as a burden unjustly imposed.

Indigence and indulgence are the two extremes of wretchedness. They are both equally unnatural and the result of mental disorder. A man is not rightly conditioned until he is a happy, healthy, and prosperous being. And happiness, health, and prosperity are the result of a harmonious adjustment of the inner with the outer, of the man with his surroundings.

A man only begins to be a man when he ceases to whine and revile, and commences to search for the hidden justice which regulates his life. And as he adapts his mind to that regulating factor, he ceases to accuse others as the cause of his condition, and builds himself up in strong and noble thoughts. He ceases to kick against circumstances, but begins to use them as aids to his more rapid progress, and as a means of discovering the hidden powers and possibilities within himself.

Law, not confusion, is the dominating principle in the universe. Justice, not injustice, is the soul and substance of life. And righteousness, not corruption, is the molding and moving force in the spiritual government of the world. This being so, man has but to right himself to find that the universe is right; and during the process of putting himself right, he will find that as he alters his thoughts toward things and other people, things and other people will alter toward him.

The proof of this truth is in every person, and it therefore admits of easy investigation by systematic introspection and self-analysis. Let a man radically alter his thoughts, and he will be astonished at the rapid transformation it will effect in the material conditions of his life.

men imagine that thought can be kept secret, but it cannot. It rapidly crystallizes into habit, and habit solidifies into habits of drunkenness and sensuality, which solidify into circumstances of destitution and disease. Impure thoughts of every kind crystallize into enervating and confusing habits, which solidify into distracting and adverse circumstances. Thoughts of fear, doubt, and indecision crystallize into weak, unmanly, and irresolute habits, which solidify into circumstances of failure, indigence, and slavish dependence.

Lazy thoughts crystallize into habits of uncleanliness and dishonesty, which solidify into circumstances of foulness and beggary. Hateful and condemnatory thoughts crystallize into habits of accusation and violence, which solidify into circumstances of injury and persecution. Selfish thoughts of all kinds crystallize into habits of self-seeking, which solidify into circumstances more of less distressing.

On the other hand, beautiful thoughts of all crystallize into habits of grace and kindliness, which solidify into genial and sunny circumstances. Pure thoughts crystallize into habits of temperance and self-control, which solidify into circumstances of repose and peace. Thoughts of courage, self-reliance, and decision crystallize into manly habits, which solidify into circumstances of success, plenty, and freedom.

Energetic thoughts crystallize into habits of cleanliness and industry, which solidify into circumstances of pleasantness. Gentle and forgiving thoughts crystallize into habits of gentleness, which solidify into protective and preservative circumstances. Loving and unselfish thoughts crystallize into habits of self-forgetfulness for others, which solidify into circumstances of sure and abiding prosperity and true riches.

A particular train of thought persisted in, be it good or bad, cannot fail to produce its results on the character and circumstances. A man cannot directly choose his circumstances, but he can choose his thoughts, and so indirectly, yet surely, shape his circumstances.

Nature helps every man to the gratification of the thoughts which he most encourages, and opportunities are presented which will most speedily bring to the surface both the good and evil thoughts.

Let a man cease from his sinful thoughts, and all the world will soften toward him, and be ready to help him. Let him put away his weakly and sickly thoughts, and lo! opportunities will spring up on every hand to aid his strong resolves. Let him encourage good thoughts, and no hard fate shall bind him down to wretchedness and shame. The world is your kaleidoscope, and the varying combinations of colors which at every succeeding moment it presents to you are the exquisitely adjusted pictures of your evermoving thoughts.

You will be what you will to be;
Let failure find its false content
In that poor word, "environment,"
But spirit scorns it, and is free.

It masters time, it conquers space;
It cows that boastful trickster, Chance,
And bids the tyrant Circumstance
Uncrown, and fill a servant's place.

The human Will, that force unseen,
The offspring of a deathless Soul,
Can hew a way to any goal,
Though walls of granite intervene.

Be not impatient in delay,
But wait as one who understands;
When spirit rises and commands,
The gods are ready to obey.

Chapter Three

Effect of Thought on Health and the Body

The body is the servant of the mind. It obeys the operations of the mind, whether they be deliberately chosen or automatically expressed. At the bidding of unlawful thoughts the body sinks rapidly into disease and decay; at the command of glad and beautiful thoughts it becomes clothed with youthfulness and beauty.

Disease and health, like circumstances, are rooted in thought. Sickly thoughts will express themselves through a sickly body. Thoughts of fear have been known to kill a man as speedily as a bullet, and they are continually killing thousands of people just as surely though less rapidly. The people who live in fear of disease are the people who get it. Anxiety quickly demoralizes the whole body, and lays it open to the entrance of disease; while impure thoughts, even if not physically indulged, will soon shatter the nervous system.

Strong, pure, and happy thoughts build up the body in vigor and grace. The body is a delicate and plastic instrument, which responds readily to the thoughts by which it is impressed, and habits of thought will produce their own effects, good or bad, upon it.

Men will continue to have impure and poisoned blood so long as they propagate unclean thoughts. Out of a clean heart comes a clean life and a clean body. Out of a defiled mind proceeds a defiled life and corrupt body. Thought is the fountain of action, life and manifestation; make the fountain pure, and all will be pure.

Change of diet will not help a man who will not change his thoughts. When a man makes his thoughts pure, he no longer desires impure food.

If you would perfect your body, guard your mind. If you would renew your body, beautify your mind. Thoughts of malice, envy, disappointment, despondency, rob the body of its health and grace. A sour face does not come by chance; it is made by sour thoughts. Wrinkles that mar are drawn by folly, passion, pride.

I know a woman of ninety-six who has the bright, innocent face of a girl. I know a man well under middle age whose face is drawn into inharmonious contours. The one is the result of a sweet and sunny disposition; the other is the outcome of passion and discontent.

As you cannot have a sweet and wholesome abode unless you admit the air and sunshine freely into your rooms, so a strong body and a bright, happy, or serene countenance can only result from the free admittance into the mind of thoughts of joy and good will and serenity.

On the faces of the aged there are wrinkles made by sympathy, others by strong and pure thought, others are carved by passion. Who cannot distinguish them? With those who have lived righteously, age is calm, peaceful, and softly mellowed, like the setting sun. I have recently seen a philosopher on his deathbed. He was not old except in years. He died as sweetly and peacefully as he had lived.

There is no physician like cheerful thought for dissipating the ills of the body; there is no comforter to compare with good will for dispersing the shadows of grief and sorrow. To live continually in thoughts of ill will, cynicism, suspicion, and envy, is to be confined in a self-made prison hole. But to think well of all, to be cheerful with all, to patiently learn to find the good in all - such unselfish thoughts are the very portals of heaven; and to dwell day to day in thoughts of peace toward every creature will bring abounding peace to their possessor.

Chapter Four

Thought and Purpose

Until thought is linked with purpose there is no intelligent accomplishment. With the majority the bark of thought is allowed to "drift" upon the ocean of life. Aimlessness is a vice, and such drifting must not continue for him who would steer clear of catastrophe and destruction.

They who have no central purpose in their life fall an easy prey to worries, fears, troubles, and self-pityings, all of which are indications of weakness, which lead, just as surely as deliberately planned sins (though by a different route), to failure, unhappiness, and loss, for weakness cannot persist in a power-evolving universe.

A man should conceive of a legitimate purpose in his heart, and set out to accomplish it. He should make this purpose the centralizing point of his thoughts. It may take the form of a spiritual ideal, or it may be a worldly object, according to his nature at the time being. But whichever it is, he should steadily focus his thought forces upon the object which he has set before him. He should make this purpose his supreme duty, and should devote himself to its attainment, not allowing his thoughts to wander away into ephemeral fancies, longings, and imaginings. This is the royal road to self-control and true concentration of thought. Even if he fails again and again to accomplish his purpose (as he necessarily must until weakness is overcome), the strength of character gained will be the measure of his true success, and this will form a new starting point for future power and triumph.

Those who are not prepared for the apprehension of a great purpose, should fix the thoughts upon the faultless performance of their duty, no matter how insignificant their task may appear. Only in this way can the thoughts be gathered and focused, and resolution and energy be developed, which being done, there is nothing which may not be accomplished.

The weakest soul, knowing its own weakness, and believing this truth - that strength can only be developed by effort and practice, will at once begin to exert itself, and adding effort to effort, patience to patience, and strength to strength, will never cease to develop, and will at last grow divinely strong.

As the physically weak man can make himself strong by careful and patient training, so the man of weak thoughts can make them strong by exercising himself in right thinking.

To put away aimlessness and weakness, and to begin to think with purpose, is to enter the ranks of those strong ones who only recognize failure as one of the pathways to attainment; who make all conditions serve them, and who think strongly, attempt fearlessly, and accomplish masterfully.

Having conceived of his purpose, a man should mentally mark out a straight pathway to its achievement, looking neither to the right nor to the left. Doubts and fears should be rigorously excluded; they are disintegrating elements which break up the straight line of effort, rendering it crooked, ineffectual, useless. Thoughts of doubt and fear never accomplish anything, and never can. They always lead to failure. Purpose, energy, power to do, and all strong thoughts cease when doubt and fear creep in.

The will to do springs from the knowledge that we can do. Doubt and fear are the great enemies of knowledge, and he who encourages them, who does not slay them, thwarts himself at every step.

He who has conquered doubt and fear has conquered failure. His every thought is allied with power, and all difficulties are bravely met and wisely overcome. His purposes are seasonably planted, and they bloom and bring forth fruit which does not fall prematurely to the ground.

Thought allied fearlessly to purpose becomes creative force. He who knows this is ready to become something higher and stronger than a mere bundle of wavering thoughts and fluctuating sensations. He who does this has become the conscious and intelligent wielder of his mental powers.

Chapter Five

The Thought-Factor in Achievement

All that a man achieves and all that he fails to achieve is the direct result of his own thoughts. In a justly ordered universe, where loss of equipoise would mean total destruction, individual responsibility must be absolute. A man's weakness and strength, purity and impurity, are his own, and not another man's. They are brought about by himself, and not by another; and they can only be altered by himself, never by another. His condition is also his own, and not another man's. His suffering and his happiness are evolved from within. As he thinks, so he is; as he continues to think, so he remains.

A strong man cannot help a weaker unless the weaker is willing to be helped, and even then the weak man must become strong of himself. He must, by his own efforts, develop the strength which he admires in another. None but himself can alter his condition.

It has been usual for men to think and to say, "Many men are slaves because one is an oppressor; let us hate the oppressor." Now, however, there is among an increasing few a tendency to reverse this judgment, and to say, "One man is an oppressor because many are slaves; let us despise the slaves." The truth is that oppressor and slave are cooperators in ignorance, and, while seeming to afflict each other, are in reality afflicting themselves. A perfect Knowledge perceives the action of law in the weakness of the oppressed and the misapplied power of the oppressor. A perfect Love, seeing the suffering which both states entail, condemns neither. A perfect Compassion embraces both oppressor and oppressed.

He who has conquered weakness, and has put away all selfish thoughts, belongs neither to oppressor nor oppressed. He is free.

A man can only rise, conquer, and achieve by lifting up his thoughts. He can only remain weak, and abject, and miserable by refusing to lift up his thoughts.

Before a man can achieve anything, even in worldly things, he must lift his thoughts above slavish animal indulgence. He may not, in order to succeed, give up all animality and selfishness, by any means; but a portion of it must, at least, be sacrificed. A man whose first thought is bestial indulgence could neither think clearly nor plan methodically. He could not find and develop his latent resources, and would fail in any undertaking. Not having commenced manfully to control his thoughts, he is not in a position to control affairs and to adopt serious responsibilities. He is not fit to act independently and stand alone, but he is limited only by the thoughts which he chooses.

There can be no progress, no achievement without sacrifice. A man's worldly success will be in the measure that he sacrifices his confused animal thoughts, and fixes his mind on the development of his plans, and the strengthening of his resolution and self reliance. And the higher he lifts his thoughts, the more manly, upright, and righteous he becomes, the greater will be his success, the more blessed an enduring will be his achievements.

The universe does not favor the greedy, the dishonest, the vicious, although on the mere surface it may sometimes appear to do so; it helps the honest, the magnanimous, the virtuous. All the great Teachers of the ages have declared this in varying forms, and to prove and know it a man has but to persist in making himself more and more virtuous by lifting up his thoughts.

Intellectual achievements are the result of thought consecrated to the search for knowledge, or for the beautiful and true in life and nature. Such achievements may be sometimes connected with vanity and ambition but they are not the outcome of those characteristics. They are the natural outgrowth of long an arduous effort, and of pure and unselfish thoughts.

Spiritual achievements are the consummation of holy aspirations. He who lives constantly in the conception of noble and lofty thoughts, who dwells upon all that is pure and unselfish, will, as surely as the sun reaches its zenith and the moon its full, become wise and noble in character, and rise into a position of influence and blessedness.

Achievement, of whatever kind, is the crown of effort, the diadem of thought. By the aid of self-control, resolution, purity, righteousness, and well-directed thought a man ascends. By the aid of animality, indolence, impurity, corruption, and confusion of thought a man descends.

A man may rise to high success in the world, and even to lofty altitudes in the spiritual realm, and again descend into weakness and wretchedness by allowing arrogant, selfish, and corrupt thoughts to take possession of him.

Victories attained by right thought can only be maintained by watchfulness. Many give way when success is assured, and rapidly fall back into failure.

All achievements, whether in the business, intellectual, or spiritual world, are the result of definitely directed thought, are governed by the same law and are of the same method; the only difference lies in the object of attainment.

He who would accomplish little must sacrifice little. He who would achieve much must sacrifice much. He who would attain highly must sacrifice greatly.

Chapter Six

Visions and Ideals

The dreamers are the saviors of the world. As the visible world is sustained by the invisible, so men, through all their trials and sins and sordid vocations, are nourished by the beautiful visions of their solitary dreamers. Humanity cannot forget its dreamers. It cannot let their ideals fade and die. It lives in them. It knows them in the realities which it shall one day see and know.

Composer, sculptor, painter, poet, prophet, sage, these are the makers of the afterworld, the architects of heaven. The world is beautiful because they have lived; without them, laboring humanity would perish.

He who cherishes a beautiful vision, a lofty ideal in his heart, will one day realize it. Columbus cherished a vision of another world, and he discovered it. Copernicus fostered the vision of a multiplicity of worlds and a wider universe, and he revealed it. Buddha beheld the vision of a spiritual world of stainless beauty and perfect peace, and he entered into it.

Cherish your visions. Cherish your ideals. Cherish the music that stirs in your heart, the beauty that forms in your mind, the loveliness that drapes your purest thoughts, for out of them will grow all delightful conditions, all heavenly environment; of these, if you but remain true to them, your world will at last be built.

To desire is to obtain; to aspire is to achieve. Shall man's basest desires receive the fullest measure of gratification, and his purest aspirations starve for lack of sustenance? Such is not the Law. Such a condition of things can never obtain - "Ask and receive."

Dream lofty dreams, and as you dream, so shall you become. Your Vision is the promise of what you shall one day be. Your Ideal is the prophecy of what you shall at last unveil.

The greatest achievement was at first and for a time a dream. The oak sleeps in the acorn; the bird waits in the egg; and in the highest vision of the soul a waking angel stirs. Dreams are the seedlings of realities.

Your circumstances may be uncongenial, but they shall not long remain so if you but perceive an Ideal and strive to reach it. You cannot travel within and stand still without. Here is a youth hard pressed by poverty and labor; confined long hours in an unhealthy workshop; unschooled, and lacking all the arts of refinement. But he dreams of better things. He thinks of intelligence, of refinement, of grace and beauty. He conceives of, mentally builds up, an ideal condition of life. The vision of the wider liberty and a larger scope takes possession of him; unrest urges him to action, and he utilizes all his spare time and means, small though they are, to the development of his latent powers and resources.

Very soon so altered has his mind become that the workshop can no longer hold him. It has become so out of harmony with his mentality that it falls out of his life as a garment is cast aside, and with the growth of opportunities which fit the scope of his expanding powers, he passes out of it forever.

Years later we see this youth as a full-grown man. We find him a master of certain forces of the mind which he wields with world-wide influence and almost unequaled power. In his hands he holds the cords of gigantic responsibilities. He speaks, and lo! lives are changed. Men and women hang upon his words and remold their characters, and, sunlike, he becomes the fixed and luminous center around which innumerable destinies revolve. He has realized the Vision of his youth. He has become one with his Ideal.

And you, too, youthful reader, will realize the Vision (not the idle wish) of your heart, be it base or beautiful, or a mixture of both, for you will always gravitate toward that which you secretly most love. Into your hands will be placed the exact results of your own thoughts; you will receive that which you earn, no more, no less. Whatever your present environment may be, you will fall, remain, or rise with your thoughts, your Vision, your Ideal. You will become as small as your controlling desire; as great as your dominant aspiration.

In the beautiful words of Stanton Kirkham Dave, "You may be keeping accounts, and presently you shall walk out of the door that for so long has seemed to you the barrier of your ideals, and shall find yourself before an audience - the pen still behind your ear, the ink stains on your fingers - and then and there shall pour out the torrent of your inspiration. You may be driving sheep, and you shall wander to the city - bucolic and open mouthed; shall wander under the intrepid guidance of the spirit into the studio of the master, and after a time he shall say, 'I have nothing more to teach you.' And now you have become the master, who did so recently dream of great things while driving sheep. You shall lay down the saw and the plane to take upon yourself the regeneration of the world."

The thoughtless, the ignorant, and the indolent, seeing only the apparent effects of things and not the things themselves, talk of luck, of fortune, and chance. See a man grow rich, they say, "How lucky he is!" Observing another become intellectual, they exclaim, "How highly favored he is!" And noting the saintly character and wide influence of another, the remark, "How chance aids him at every turn!"

They do not see the trials and failures and struggles which these men have voluntarily encountered in order to gain their experience. They have no knowledge of the sacrifices they have made, of the undaunted efforts they have put forth, of the faith they have exercised, that they might overcome the apparently insurmountable, and realize the Vision of their heart. They do not know the darkness and the heartaches; they only see the light and joy, and call it "luck"; do not see the long and arduous journey, but only behold the pleasant goal, and call it "good fortune"; do not understand the process, but only perceive the result, and call it "chance."

In all human affairs there are efforts, and there are results, and the strength of the effort is the measure of the result. Chance is not. "Gifts," powers, material, intellectual, and spiritual possessions are the fruits of effort. They are thoughts completed, objects accomplished, visions realized.

The vision that you glorify in your mind, the Ideal that you enthrone in your heart - this you will build your life by, this you will become.

Chapter Seven


Calmness of mind is one of the beautiful jewels of wisdom. It is the result of long and patient effort in self-control. Its presence is an indication of ripened experience, and of a more than ordinary knowledge of the laws and operations of thought.

A man becomes calm in the measure that he understands himself as a thought-evolved being, for such knowledge necessitates the understanding of others as the result of thought. As he develops a right understanding, and sees more and more clearly the internal relations of things by the action of cause and effect, he ceases to fuss and fume and worry and grieve, and remains poised, steadfast, serene.

The calm man, having learned how to govern himself, knows how to adapt himself to others; and they, in turn, reverence his spiritual strength, and feel that they can learn of him and rely upon him. The more tranquil a man becomes, the greater is his success, his influence, his power for good. Even the ordinary trader will find his business prosperity increase as he develops a greater self-control and equanimity, for people will always prefer to deal with a man whose demeanor is strongly equable.

The strong calm man is always loved and revered. He is like a shade-giving tree in a thirsty land, or a sheltering rock in a storm. Who does not love a tranquil heart, a sweet-tempered, balanced life? It does not matter whether it rains or shines, or what changes come to those possessing these blessings, for they are always sweet, serene, and calm. That exquisite poise of character which we call serenity is the last lesson culture; it is the flowering of life, the fruitage of the soul. It is precious as wisdom, more to be desired than gold - yea, than even fine gold. How insignificant mere money-seeking looks in comparison with a serene life - a life that dwells in the ocean of Truth, beneath the waves, beyond the reach of tempests, in the Eternal Calm!

"How many people we know who sour their lives, who ruin all that is sweet and beautiful by explosive tempers, who destroy their poise of character, and make bad blood! It is a question whether the great majority of people do not ruin their lives and mar their happiness by lack of self-control. How few people we meet in life who are well-balanced, who have that exquisite poise which is characteristic of the finished character!"

Yes, humanity surges with uncontrolled passion, is tumultuous with ungoverned grief, is blown about by anxiety and doubt. Only the wise man, only he whose thoughts are controlled and purified, makes the winds and the storms of the soul obey him.

Tempest-tossed souls, wherever ye may be, under whatsoever conditions ye may live, know this - in the ocean of life the isles of Blessedness are smiling, and sunny shore of your ideal awaits your coming. Keep your hand firmly upon the helm of thought. In the bark of your soul reclines the commanding Master; He does but sleep; wake Him. Self-control is strength; Right Thought is mastery; Calmness is power.

Say unto your heart, "Peace, be still!"

The End


Fatal Guillotine
07-24-2012, 08:19 AM
kemetic tree of life muata ashby

Fatal Guillotine
07-24-2012, 09:38 AM
remember who you are david icke

Fatal Guillotine
07-30-2012, 10:05 AM
Sakti and Sakta by Sir John Woodroffe

Sakti and Sakta by Sir John Woodroffe is a study on Shakta Tantric beliefs and practices. The book is an essential and indispensable volume on Tantra. It was written at the turn of the 20th century, during the British colonial occupation of India, and so it is not what one might call an easy or leisurely read. The text assumes some familiarity with Hindu and/or Tantric religious terms, so it would be helpful to keep a copy of John Grimes’ A Concise Dictionary of Indian Philosophy: “Sanskrit Terms Defined in English” or other references handy while you’re reading it. Nonetheless, it is an exciting piece of work, and still one of the best works on Shakta Tantra to be found.

Download here:

cj wisty
07-30-2012, 10:45 AM
has any1 here read a clockwork orange. would yous say its a good book

07-30-2012, 01:46 PM
Which is the best web for dowbload e-books for free?

08-15-2012, 12:15 AM
"A New Translation: The Dead Sea Scrolls" by Michael Wise.

"The Mayan Prophecies: 2012 The Message and the Vision" by Gerald Benedict

"Bay of the Pigs: The Untold Story" by Peter Wyden.

08-15-2012, 12:20 AM
the celestine prophecies -

Fatal Guillotine
08-15-2012, 08:59 AM
the Bhagavad Gita

09-09-2012, 04:50 PM
Iron & Silk - Mark Salzman (and all his other books too)
A Call To Sanity - Jason Scott Yeldell (known on here as My First Timbs)
Infinite Floetry - Tajeco (my book of rhymes if you give a hoot)
Intricate Maze of the Universe - Tajeco (my other book of rhymes if you still give a hoot)

09-28-2012, 01:58 AM
Othello's Children In The New World - Jose Pimienta Bey

Fatal Guillotine
10-26-2012, 09:21 AM

11-05-2012, 01:50 AM
The Book of God : An Encyclopedia of Proof that the Blackman is God - True Islam (Dr. Wesley Muhammad)

Fatal Guillotine
11-12-2012, 05:33 PM
dont know if the book has/has not been mention but

the kybalion

11-12-2012, 05:57 PM
the Bhagavad Gita

been looking for this!

11-12-2012, 06:09 PM
got some joints here,
Martial Arts - Ashida, Kim - Ninja Mind Control.pdf
Martial Arts - 72 Shaolin Skills Dim Mak.pdf
Wing Chung Kung Fu - History,Philosophy,Dim Mak,Proper Breathing, And Dummy Techniques
some info on mudra arts

link to True Blood Blue Blood , Convlict and Creation: http://www.bibliotecapleyades.net/sumer_anunnaki/reptiles/reptiles17.htm#top
hope some can enjoy,

11-22-2012, 02:09 AM
The Walking Dead: Compendium 1 (comic book issues #1-48)
The Walking Dead: Compendium 2 (comic book issues #49-96)

My First Timbs
11-25-2012, 11:27 PM
Iron & Silk - Mark Salzman (and all his other books too)
A Call To Sanity - Jason Scott Yeldell (known on here as My First Timbs)
Infinite Floetry - Tajeco (my book of rhymes if you give a hoot)
Intricate Maze of the Universe - Tajeco (my other book of rhymes if you still give a hoot)

peace Tajeco!

11-28-2012, 12:10 AM
Welcome back Timbs. It's been a while.

Mumm Ra
12-24-2012, 11:25 PM
finished the set today and started on #5, so far so great


12-26-2012, 08:41 AM
over 30 gigs of ebooks