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In this inspiring tale of spiritual romance, a young woman meets her soulmate—with only 24 hours to live—perfect for fans of JoJo Moyes and Jill Santopolo. In a world where doctors can revive the dead for a single day, Nora Hamilton has just received the extraordinary gift of an extra twenty-four hours of life. One more day. One more chance to tell her family how much she loves them, listen to her favorite song, and feel the grass beneath her feet. And she’s determined to make every moment count. Enter: Renzo. Ren, for short. He’s strong, compassionate, and unfairly attractive, with a face that makes Nora’s stomach explode into stars. Their connection is immediate and undeniably intense. Nora is wracked with bittersweet joy and confusion as she realizes, “I’ve finally met the love of my life . . . on the last day of my life.” Should she tell Ren the truth about her condition? Or simply try to enjoy their brief time together? Is it wrong to fall in love when there’s no chance for a future? Or is love a precious gift, no matter how long it lasts, even if it’s just for one day? So This Is the End is a story about taking chances, making your own rules, and the power of living like there’s no tomorrow.
Reproduction of the original: This is the End by Stella Benson
In this book, you would think you have the ultimate complementation of Donald Goines, Zane, and the mild Terry McMillian. The book is about a family struggling to balance street life, love, and secrets that will eventually surface. The main thing is that when the truth is revealed, does it instantly destroy the family or will they slowly fall apart? The story begins with two brothers who are very close to each other. They are like twins but are also different in their own manner as well. The streets are steadily calling out to them, but so are their women. The women that they connect with slowly change some of their negative views on life to a more balanced and positive way. However, is it going to be too late for them? Will the women instead become more in tuned with the world of crime and violence than become someone who brings about change? Is it the beginning or the end of what they know life to be?
The shock of divorce removed Cristina from her comfort zone to a place required for her rediscovery. She got in touch with an essence long forgotten in order to reacquaint herself with love, validate her feelings and emotions, dream again, find courage, and welcome the unfolding grandness of those dreams. Cristina’s renewed strength allowed her to face and banish fears, resentments, and old premises that had become useless. It permitted her to embrace a liberating and rewarding journey full of surprises. She grew enough to set aside disappointments, upsets, and emotional pain from people who were only obstacles to her new, purpose-directed life. Within these pages you will find the story of many people. Perhaps it is your own or that of someone you know. Courageous people like Cristina have used the leftovers of a broken marriage to construct a new life, adapting previous experiences, hidden virtues, and the love of so many as raw materials for a new and fulfilling path uniquely designed by each of them. So, grant yourself permission and join the characters herein on their astounding journeys.
The End Is the Beginning opens with the tragedy and heartbreak suffered by the House of Nasor after winning a devastating war over Persia. The price of victory included the assassinations of the leaders of the Nasor clan, the husbands of Zenobia, and her cousin Kiah. Zenobia’s young son is the only remaining male of the Blood. She uses that to seize control, declaring herself regent and ruler over lands granted to her husband by the Roman Empire. Zenobia appoints Kiah as her counselor, but it quickly becomes clear that Zenobia’s plans are to end Roman rule and establish a new empire with herself as ruler. To make her dreams a reality, Zenobia makes treasonous moves, including usurping lands that have belonged to Rome for generations. Kiah counsels her cousin against such rash actions, knowing that Rome will retaliate with war. But confident in her ultimate success, Zenobia refuses to listen, until the day the new Roman Emperor Aurelian decides he has had enough. The result marks the end of an era and causes tragic consequences for the city known as The Bride of the Desert.
As an old hippie, Jesus freak, I cannot help but question authority. I have done so with established beliefs of major denominations. I compare what denominations teach as sound doctrine and compare them to what the Bible—the sole authority—teaches in reality. For example, hell is accepted and taught as literal fire and eternal torment when Scripture actually reveals something opposite and totally different.
Death threats rock a Hollywood film festival: “Imagine Day of the Locust updated and rewritten by Carl Hiaasen” (Kirkus Reviews). After a family tragedy, LAPD cop Larry Freeman gets back to work with what he thinks is a simple assignment: Keep a rabid group of right-wing evangelical protestors as far away as possible from a celluloid celebration of ex—and very X—adult film actors. But when an oceanic research vessel off the West Coast is discovered with its crew vanished, Freeman has no idea how dirty this twisty game in the City of Angels is going to get. The players include the voluptuous daughter of a conservative US senator, a Glaswegian photographer with a mysterious agenda, a yacht-load of Hollywood producers, a throng of faded stars feeling more exposed than ever, and a band of self-righteous extremists bent on a glittering apocalypse. Set on the near side of the millennium, at a point when the world is about to spin out of control, this witty thriller delivers “a crazy off-the-wall roller coaster of a book that throws in not only the kitchen sink but the dresser, the best china, and the cook herself” (The Irish Times). “A wild, no-punches-pulled ride.” —The Philadelphia Weekly
Is This the End? People feel that something is about to happen. This book teaches you not only teaches you what, but how to prepare for it. “Signs of the end times” is that people will run to and fro all over the earth and that knowledge will be greatly increased for example computers, smart phones, IPads and electronics. You may be reading this book in hard cover, paperback, or eBook anywhere in the world. Is this not a fulfillment of this prophecy? God destroyed the world with a flood, but had Noah build an ark. Sadly few people were on it. Don’t you make this mistake. Is there an ark for an escape this time? Yes, read about it in this book. Christians look for the second coming of Christ, referring to the rapture, seven years later when we come back with King Jesus Christ to earth. Moslems look for their coming Messiah Madhi. As I write Moslem countries are toppling the old leaderships and preparing for this new leader. He will take over the world; food shortages worldwide will kill millions and perhaps billions of people. Those who do not worship him and take his mark 666 will be beheaded. A time of hell on earth. The Jews look for their coming Messiah to bring in the thousand year millennium of paradise on earth and He will. Read this book and act upon it today. You can escape all of this if you will repent and accept Christ before the rapture. If the antichrist has already set up his new world order read and act upon it quickly. It will probably cost you your life for now but real soon you will come back to live with King Jesus. You will find out where we all came from. We started in the Garden of Eden which was in Babylon, now Iraq. The first world empire was there and the last led by the antichrist will rule from Babylon I believe. You will read the complete story from beginning to end and then on to a new future with a new heaven and a new earth. Read this and pass it on, time is running out.
Part history, part explanation of early music, this book also plays devil's advocate, criticizing current practices and urging experimentation. Haynes, a veteran of the movement, describes a vision of the future that involves improvisation, rhetorical expression, and composition.
In the De potentia, Thomas Aquinas runs a series of disputations on the power of God. The treatise considers ten questions related to God's power to create external things, namely the universe, angels, and human beings. His explanation of creation here is the most developed treatment found in any of his writings, but the principal purpose of the work is to analyze the internal life of God--that is, the Trinity. According to Aquinas, we predicate the Persons of the Trinity as relations, not as absolute things, and he examines the processions of the Son and the Holy Spirit in the light of reason. The complete De potentia is a very long document. In this new translation, Fr. Richard Regan offers an abridged version that passes over some of the full text while retaining what is most important when it comes to following the flow of Aquinas's thought.
The Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms became an entrenched part of the Canadian Constitution on April 17, 1982. The Charter represented a significant change in Canadian constitutional order and carried the courts, and the Supreme Court in particular, decisively into some of the biggest controversies in Canadian politics. Although the impact of the Charter on Canadian law and society was profound, a new status quo has been established. Even though there will be future Charter surprises and decisions that will claim news headlines, Peter J. McCormick argues that these cases will be occasional rather than frequent, and that the Charter "revolution" is over. Or, as he puts it in his introduction, "I will tell a story about the Charter, about the big ripples that have gradually but steadily died away such that the surface of the pond is now almost smooth." The End of the Charter Revolution explores the Canadian Charter of Rights and Freedoms, beginning with a general historical background, followed by a survey of the significant changes brought about as Charter decisions were made. The book addresses a series of specific cases made before the Dickson, Lamer, and McLachlin Courts, and then provides empirical data to support the argument that the Charter revolution has ended. The Supreme Court has without question become "a national institution of the first order," but even though the Charter is a large part of why this has happened, it is not Charter decisions that will showcase the exercise of this power in the future.
Die Wise does not offer seven steps for coping with death. It does not suggest ways to make dying easier. It pours no honey to make the medicine go down. Instead, with lyrical prose, deep wisdom, and stories from his two decades of working with dying people and their families, Stephen Jenkinson places death at the center of the page and asks us to behold it in all its painful beauty. Die Wise teaches the skills of dying, skills that have to be learned in the course of living deeply and well. Die Wise is for those who will fail to live forever. Dying well, Jenkinson writes, is a right and responsibility of everyone. It is not a lifestyle option. It is a moral, political, and spiritual obligation each person owes their ancestors and their heirs. Die Wise dreams such a dream, and plots such an uprising. How we die, how we care for dying people, and how we carry our dead: this work makes our capacity for a village-mindedness, or breaks it. Table of Contents The Ordeal of a Managed Death Stealing Meaning from Dying The Tyrant Hope The Quality of Life Yes, But Not Like This The Work So Who Are the Dying to You? Dying Facing Home What Dying Asks of Us All Kids Ah, My Friend the Enemy
The topic of evil and redemption has been at the center of the Western tradition since the beginning of the Christian era. In The End of Evil, Suchocki explores the source and end of evil in the thought of Augustine, Leibniz, Kant, Schleiermacher, Hegel, and Nietzsche. Whitehead's philosophy is used as a creative response to the problems and possibilities raised in these earlier developments.
Did you know that the exact year of Jesus' crucifixion was predicted over five hundred years before His birth? Did you know that a similar prophecy predicts the exact year of Jesus' return to earth? In fact, the timing of the Second Coming of Christ is foreshadowed in no less than eleven places in the scriptures. These timelines all point to the end of human history within this generation. Although the Bible teaches that "no one knows the day or hour when these things will happen," (Mark 13:32) it says nothing about not knowing the year. Faithful Christians most certainly " won't be surprised when the day of the Lord comes," (1 Thessalonians 5:4) rather, they will " see the day approaching." (Hebrews 10:25) This book reveals that the Glorious Day will occur within three and a half years of AD 2036. CHRIST HAS DIED! CHRIST IS RISEN! CHRIST WILL COME AGAIN!
In his 1989 book "The Time Illusion," Dennis predicted incredible new developments; science is now providing them. In this new book, he provides the detail of how time travel is possible. The same hypothesis explains many of the problems confronting science today, such as Dark Matter and Energy, but raises a new question. Have we been ignoring scientific proof of the existence of God?
Many people have questions today regarding why the Muslims hate us and why do they want to bomb us? This book reveals the cause and effect and reveals what the ancient prophets wrote regarding the position of Islam in the end of days. Many Christians have been prophesying of a one world government a reunification of all currencies of sort. Is this hypothesis at all possible? The other big question raised is will radical Muslims acquire a nuclear bomb to attack the cities of Europe and the US via a make shift bomb. What nations in the west will make an alliance to fight back. How will Saudi Arabia participate, all these and other questions answered in this text.
Proposes a radically reconfigured medical model centered on mind-body interaction.
In this text Bruns investigates the recent phenomenon of philosophers taking an interest in literature and literary theory.

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