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Would you give up your dirty little secret in exchange for personal wholeness? The Unsupervised Woman is for Christian women—even “good” women—who struggle in their self-worth, identity, and God-ordained roles. Frank Mazzapica presents penetrating insights into the pitfalls and destructive behaviors that women choose and live with, often in secret, in order to cling to behaviors that are unacceptable, yet somehow seem exciting. Pornography, serial marriages, shoplifting, extra-marital affairs, even jealousy of their own daughters—these are the by-products of life without accountability. Read this book and realize the benefits of “supervision” and accountability. “This book hits hard with truth. It pushes you to the edge but, with grace and guts, challenges you to be changed. As you turn the pages, you will find that the good news in here is an antidote to the dilemma of being The Unsupervised Woman. I recommend you read and discover.” —Renee Clark, Founding pastor, Trinity Church of Southeast Texas, President, Redeeming Pink International
Powerful Advice for Building Successful Relationships Have you ever felt that you let God down in the way you handled your dating or marriage relationship? How about that déjà vu feeling that you’ve had the same bad experience before—yet you can’t help repeating behavior you know doesn’t work. Emotions related to our relationships are constantly shifting from highs to lows. Sometimes, even when we know we are not in the right relationship, we still try to convince ourselves or our partner otherwise. Living in that kind of denial can lead us away from God, Christian friends, family, and the church. Does this describe you? And if so, do you ever wonder whether all your rationalizations and poor choices have exceeded the limits of God's patience? Do you feel that you are Almost Out of Grace? If so, this book is for you.
This Handbook provides a clear introduction to the theoretical debates surrounding the topic of domestic violence, and also offers practical advice on possible interventions. Focusing on improving the care of clients it covers: the causes and consequences of domestic violence personal and professional issues for the practitioner domestic violence and the law the process of effective intervention interventions in specific health care settings interventions where children are involved multi-agency approaches education and training. Taking an evidence-based approach to practical problems, Domestic Violence is an invaluable resource for nurses, doctors and other health practitioners who deal with the consequences of domestic violence in their daily work.
Have records, compact discs, and other sound reproduction equipment merely provided American listeners with pleasant diversions, or have more important historical and cultural influences flowed through them? Do recording machines simply capture what's already out there, or is the music somehow transformed in the dual process of documentation and dissemination? How would our lives be different without these machines? Such are the questions that arise when we stop taking for granted the phenomenon of recorded music and the phonograph itself. Now comes an in-depth cultural history of the phonograph in the United States from 1890 to 1945. William Howland Kenney offers a full account of what he calls "the 78 r.p.m. era"--from the formative early decades in which the giants of the record industry reigned supreme in the absence of radio, to the postwar proliferation of independent labels, disk jockeys, and changes in popular taste and opinion. By examining the interplay between recorded music and the key social, political, and economic forces in America during the phonograph's rise and fall as the dominant medium of popular recorded sound, he addresses such vital issues as the place of multiculturalism in the phonograph's history, the roles of women as record-player listeners and performers, the belated commercial legitimacy of rhythm-and-blues recordings, the "hit record" phenomenon in the wake of the Great Depression, the origins of the rock-and-roll revolution, and the shifting place of popular recorded music in America's personal and cultural memories. Throughout the book, Kenney argues that the phonograph and the recording industry served neither to impose a preference for high culture nor a degraded popular taste, but rather expressed a diverse set of sensibilities in which various sorts of people found a new kind of pleasure. To this end, Recorded Music in American Life effectively illustrates how recorded music provided the focus for active recorded sound cultures, in which listeners shared what they heard, and expressed crucial dimensions of their private lives, by way of their involvement with records and record-players. Students and scholars of American music, culture, commerce, and history--as well as fans and collectors interested in this phase of our rich artistic past--will find a great deal of thorough research and fresh scholarship to enjoy in these pages.
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