Love is a beautiful gift that many people search for a lifetime to experience. However, the hardship and disappointment in relationships and marriage lead them down roads that stymie their ability to attain love. The famous comedian Steve Harvey wrote the book Act Like a Lady, Think like a Man, and his book and movie did not prove why women should think like men. However, it revealed the obvious, that when women tried to think like men, they lost their individuality and wisdom, which invigorate their quality. This book is not a direct attack of the validity of the famous comedian; however, it is Raymond Sturgis´ continuation of the conversation: why should women think like men? Moreover, women´s success in education, medicine, and entrepreneurship is a valid indication that they achieve their success independent of what men think of them. Therefore, I submit to you realistic analogies of why women should act like ladies, and continue to make the world respect them for their intelligence and ability to transform this world. From faith, self-esteem, and intimacy, marriages and relationships can and will be empowered by the information in Act Like a Lady, Do Not Think Like a Man that evoke quality reasons why women would not be thought of inferior if they continue to think like themselves. 1. Language: English. Narrator: Trevor Clinger. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/bk/acx0/113245/bk_acx0_113245_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.
Love is a beautiful gift that many people search for a lifetime to experience. However, the hardship and disappointment in relationships and marriage lead them down roads that stymie their ability to attain love. The famous comedian Steve Harvey wrote the book Act Like a Lady, Think Like a Man, and his book and movie did not prove why women should think like men. 1. Language: English. Narrator: Trevor Clinger. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/bk/acx0/080255/bk_acx0_080255_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.
´´I loved it.´´ -Ann Patchett The bestselling author of American Housewife (´´Dark, deadpan and truly inventive.´´ --The New York Times Book Review) is back with a fiercely funny collection of essays on marriage and manners, thank-you notes and three-ways, ghosts, gunshots, gynecology, and the Calgon-scented, onion-dipped, monogrammed art of living as a Southern Lady. Helen Ellis has a mantra: ´´If you don´t have something nice to say, say something not-so-nice in a nice way.´´ Say ´´weathered´´ instead of ´´she looks like a cake left out in the rain.´´ Say ´´early-developed´´ instead of ´´brace face and B cups.´´ And for the love of Coke Salad, always say ´´Sorry you saw something that offended you´´ instead of ´´Get that stick out of your butt, Miss Prissy Pants.´´ In these twenty-three raucous essays Ellis transforms herself into a dominatrix Donna Reed to save her marriage, inadvertently steals a $795 Burberry trench coat, witnesses a man fake his own death at a party, avoids a neck lift, and finds a black-tie gown that gives her the confidence of a drag queen. While she may have left her home in Alabama, married a New Yorker, forgotten how to drive, and abandoned the puffy headbands of her youth, Helen Ellis is clinging to her Southern accent like mayonnaise to white bread, and offering readers a hilarious, completely singular view on womanhood for both sides of the Mason-Dixon.
Lady of Horses (The Epona Sequence): Judith Tarr
´´If Miss Honeychurch ever takes to live as she plays, it will be very exciting both for us and for her.” Lucy Honeychurch is a young English girl abroad in Italy for the first time and is ready to experience all the beauty, art, and romance it has to offer. She is hampered by the oppressive attentions of her chaperone, her prim cousin Charlotte, as well as the presence of a substantial British expatriate and tourist community in Florence. Yet when she meets the free-thinking Emersons and finds herself attracted to young George Emerson, she must decide whether the life that she has laid out for herself - including marriage to priggish Cecil Vyse - is what she really wants. Cast: Lucy Honeychurch: Amanda Friday Charlotte Bartlett: PJ Morgan Mr. Emerson/Sir Harry Otway: Peter Tucker George Emerson: Craig Franklin Rev. Mr. Beebe: Jeff Moon Miss Lavish/Minnie Beebe/Maid: Arielle Lipshaw Teresa Alan/Maid/Persephone: Maureen Boutilier Catharine Alan/Italian Lady/Mrs. Vyse: Linda Barrans Rev. Mr. Eager/Mr. Flack/Powell: Denis Daly Freddy Honeychurch/Italian Man/Phaethon: Ted Wenskus Cecil Vyse/Vicar: Russell Gold Mrs. Honeychurch/Cockney Signora: Cate Barratt Narrator: Elizabeth Klett Audio edited by Elizabeth Klett 1. Language: English. Narrator: Craig Franklin, Amanda Friday, Russell Gold, Elizabeth Klett, Jeff Moon, P J Morgan, Peter Tucker. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/bk/mike/002358/bk_mike_002358_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.
The View from My Heels is a novel about a young lady with cerebral palsy who has a driving passion to become a well-known jewelry designer. The book gives inspiration to the disabled community. 1. Language: English. Narrator: Emily Gittelman. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/bk/acx0/045136/bk_acx0_045136_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.
Cheyenne´s Lady (Rogues and Desperadoes, #6): Patricia Rice
The Lady of Han-Gilen (Avaryan Rising, #2): Judith Tarr
The Lady Doctor is a Vamp (Washington Medical: Vampire Ward, #3): Mindy Klasky, Love Spells