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At one time or another we have all been betrayed by someone we trusted, all felt the sting of deceit and subsequent shattering of self-confidence. And when the people we count on betray our trust, the wound is deep and long-lasting. In How Could You Do This to Me?, Dr. Jane Greer teaches readers:the types of people who are more at risk of betrayal the warning signs of someone who is untrustworthy a process that helps decide whether a relationship is worth saving or whether it should be abandoned.Part One discusses the roots of trust, blind trust, and the reasons betrayers betray. Part Two reveals our betrayers' many faces: admirers, users, or rivals. Part Three focuses on the fallout from betrayal: confrontation, revenge, and betrayal, and talks about how you can learn to trust your judgment and others again. From the Trade Paperback edition.
Do your parents ever stop making you cringe?Chelsea’s father sells soup from a van, which is bad enough, but he doesn’t have to park it on street corners for all her friends to see! Jemma is determined to be an actress – so why can’t her parents be a bit more supportive? Sumitha delights her parents by turning into a total swot – if only they knew the reason behind it . . . Jon is sure he’s never going to impress Sumitha when his ghastly, keep-fit fanatic of a father keeps calling her the wrong name, and his born-again student mother spends all her time at demos! Laura’s mother, pregnant and seemingly set on destroying the planet, forbids her to go on demos with the buff Daniel. Even worse, her father, now living with the Bestial Betsy, seems to be getting a little too keen on whisky . . .
Lisa and Doug Stringer were ministering in Massachusetts in March 2015 when a lump in Doug’s throat started to bother him. “I don’t feel well,” he told his wife. “The lump I felt in my throat a few days ago feels larger.” When they were able to see a doctor, they were horrified to learn that Doug had Stage 4 large B-cell lymphoma that was 80 percent aggressive. Doug spent the rest of the day sitting in his car, alone in prayer. Finally, he called Lisa to tell her that he was on his way home and he wanted a family meeting and communion. Emotionally exhausted and noses still running from crying, Lisa, her mom, and Ashley gathered in the family room as Doug told them about his time with God. “God did not do this to me—and if He did not do this to me, then it doesn’t belong to me!” he told them emphatically. It was just what they need to hear. God Did Not Do This to Me is Lisa’s story of the family’s trials and triumphs through a cancer diagnosis. Putting on the armor of God, Doug was determined to turn his battle with cancer into an intercession for the country, even joking that the chemotherapy treatments made him resemble a bald eagle. By the end of the year, Doug’s cancer was in remission. “We know that the Great Physician heard the numerous prayers of our friends and spiritual family from all over the world, and blessed us all with a testimony of His healing power,” Lisa says. “We are forever changed through this experience. He has expanded my heart of compassion, taught me to pour out more grace, to be an even bigger giver, and to appreciate the little things all the more.”
Winner of the Northern California Independent Booksellers Award for Poetry (2009) Winner of the American Book Award (2009) In 1965, when the poet Jack Spicer died at the age of forty, he left behind a trunkful of papers and manuscripts and a few copies of the seven small books he had seen to press. A West Coast poet, his influence spanned the national literary scene of the 1950s and ’60s, though in many ways Spicer’s innovative writing ran counter to that of his contemporaries in the New York School and the West Coast Beat movement. Now, more than forty years later, Spicer’s voice is more compelling, insistent, and timely than ever. During his short but prolific life, Spicer troubled the concepts of translation, voice, and the act of poetic composition itself. My Vocabulary Did This to Me is a landmark publication of this essential poet’s life work, and includes poems that have become increasingly hard to find and many published here for the first time.
Breaking new ground in family psychology, an exploration of the intricacy, friction, and love in the bonds between in-laws. When we marry, we believe the bond is between only two individuals. Few of us realize the power that inlaws will exert over our lives. But the in-laws we acquire when we marry affect our quality of life—our marriage, family, personal comfort, and long-term well-being—for better or worse. What Do You Want From Me? takes a fresh look at the age-old problem of managing conflict with in-laws, offering practical help for dealing with problems that are both immediate (“How do I deal with my in-laws now?”) and strategic (“How can I change the nature of my in-laws’ demands?”). Terri Apter, a psychologist whose books on family dynamics have received international acclaim, draws on nearly two decades of psychological research to pinpoint the sources of tension between in-laws and explore the ways in which we can build healthy relationships with the in-laws in our lives.
Former Miss Universe Dayanara Torres shares her secrets for a happy, fulfilling life after divorce. After her divorce from superstar singer Marc Anthony, Dayanara Torres learned firsthand how to handle the challenges of starting over and creating a healthy environment for her two sons and herself. The most important lesson she learned is that the commitment a woman makes to herself is just as important as the commitment she makes to her spouse on their wedding day. Dayanara vowed to honor and respect herself, and in Married to Me she helps other women do the same. Dayanara walks women through the critical stages of redefining life after a marriage ends: accepting, rebuilding, and rediscovering happiness and the self. With compassion and encouragement, she offers honest advice, personal mantras, and insightful tips on family, lifestyle, beauty, and health—so that women can move beyond the pain, set a new family dynamic, discover new passions, and build new relationships. Like Dayanara, readers will discover a life after divorce that is beyond their wildest dreams.
You’ve come to your wit’s end and are ready to give up. Life has no real meaning. You have searched the world and have tried many things. Nothing has worked, not even God so you think. Even when you did it God’s way, life turned into devastation. Then, in a small, still voice, God whispers, “Do this for me first.” On your journey to pick up the pieces of your shattered life and shattered dreams, you see how God was with you all the time. He really had not forsaken you. All the disappointments and setbacks were needed to position and prepare you for what is in store. In “Do This For Me First”, we see how life brought Lashera many obstacles, but God was with her each step of the way. She discusses how God was able to use everything she’s been through to draw her closer to him and lead her on the path to fulfill her purpose.
This treatise in booklet form [without chapters] is an evangelistic and apologetic view of one of the most important aspects of WORSHIP in the Church. Should we or should we not serve a meal, an Agape meal, at the Lords Table? This author contends that we should. For the Lords Supper is to be a clear presentation of the Gospel itself. A genuine CELEBRATION [versus a funeral-like atmosphere] of the forgiveness of our Sin Debt and a rejoicing over our salvation, our passing from death unto life. And our JOYFUL anticipation of Christs imminent return. The issues of the Christians ministry to the poorer of the brethren, what we can eat and drink at the Lords Table and publicly [Christian Liberty] is clearly spelled out and amplified in this easy to read exposition of the Lords Supper. A Must Read for Christians of all denominations.