The Frog Who Longed for the Moon to Smile

A Story for Children Who Yearn for Someone They Love
Author: Margot Sunderland
Publisher: Routledge
ISBN: 1351687271
Category: Education
Page: 28
View: 6229

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A story for children who yearn for someone they love. Frog is very much in love with the moon because she once smiled at him. So now he spends all his time dreaming about her. He waits and waits for her to smile at him again. One day a wise and friendly crow helps frog to see how he is wasting his life away. All the time he has been facing the place of very little, he's had his back to the place of plenty.

A Nifflenoo Called Nevermind

A Story for Children Who Bottle Up Their Feelings
Author: Margot Sunderland
Publisher: Routledge
ISBN: 1351693689
Category: Education
Page: 32
View: 4409

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A story for children who bottle up their feelings. Nevermind always carries on whatever happens! Each time something horrible happens to him he just tucks his feelings away and carries on with life. Find out what happens to Nevermind and how he begins to understand that his feelings do matter, how he learns to express them and stand up for himself.

Willy and the Wobbly House

A Story for Children Who are Anxious or Obsessional
Author: Margot Sunderland
Publisher: Routledge
ISBN: 1351372289
Category: Psychology
Page: 28
View: 9499

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This is a story for children who are anxious or obsessional. Willy is an anxious boy who experiences the world as a very unsafe, wobbly place where anything awful might happen at any time. Joe, the boy next door, is too ordered and tidy to be able to ever really enjoy life. Follow their adventures with the Puddle People who help them break out of their fixed patterns and find far richer ways of living in the world.

Ruby and the Rubbish Bin

A Story for Children with Low Self-Esteem
Author: Margot Sunderland
Publisher: Routledge
ISBN: 1351701533
Category: Education
Page: 30
View: 8726

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(A story for children with low self-esteem) Ruby hates herself so much that she often feels more like a piece of rubbish than a little girl. Children at school bully her. Sometimes Ruby feels so miserable that she wants to sleep and sleep and never wake up again. Then one day, Ruby meets Dot the lunchtime lady, When Ruby feels Dot's kindness and understanding, something warm happens in Ruby's tummy. Over time, Dot helps Ruby to move from self-hate to self-respect. In fact Dot's smile makes Ruby feel like a princess. After a very important dream, and help from Dot, Ruby decides enough is enough. She finds her voice and her anger, and stands up to the bullies. She makes new friends and knows what it's like to feel happy for the first time in her life.

Harper's Weekly


Author: John Bonner,George William Curtis,Henry Mills Alden,Samuel Stillman Conant,Montgomery Schuyler,John Foord,Richard Harding Davis,Carl Schurz,Henry Loomis Nelson,John Kendrick Bangs,George Brinton McClellan Harvey,Norman Hapgood
Publisher: N.A
ISBN: N.A
Category: American periodicals
Page: N.A
View: 7366

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Yet Being Someone Other


Author: Laurens Van Der Post
Publisher: Random House
ISBN: 1407073249
Category: Biography & Autobiography
Page: 352
View: 6138

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Yet Being Someone Other is the most revealing book that Laurens van der Post wrote about his extraordinary and eventful life, and the most far-reaching; it is a distillation of the experiences that have moved him at the deepest level of the imagination and made him the exceptional person and writer he was.

The New Yorker

"a Weekly Journal of Literature, Politics, Statistics, and General Intelligence."
Author: N.A
Publisher: N.A
ISBN: N.A
Category: New York (N.Y.)
Page: N.A
View: 8365

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Narcissistic Leaders

Who Succeeds and Who Fails
Author: Michael Maccoby
Publisher: Crown Business
ISBN: 0767910257
Category: Business & Economics
Page: 300
View: 2543

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Today's business leaders maintain a higher profile than their predecessors did in the 1950s through the 1980s. Rather than hide behind the corporate veil, they give interviews to magazines like Business Week, Time, and The Economist. According to psychoanalyst, anthropologist, and consultant Michael Maccoby, this love of the limelight often stems from their personalities—in a narcissistic personality. That is both good and bad news: Narcissists are good for companies that need people with vision and the courage to take them in new directions. But narcissists can also lead companies into trouble by refusing to listen to the advice and warnings of their managers. So what can the narcissistic leader do to avoid the traps of his own personality? Maccoby argues that today’s most innovative leaders are not consensus-building bureaucrats; they are “productive narcissists” with the interrelated set of skills —foresight, systems thinking, visioning, motivating, and partnering—that he terms “strategic intelligence.” Maccoby redefines the negative stereotype as the personality best suited to lead during times of rapid social and economic change.

Examiner

A Weekly Paper on Politics, Literature, Music and the Fine Arts. 1842
Author: N.A
Publisher: N.A
ISBN: N.A
Category:
Page: N.A
View: 2006

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Hell With A Capital H

A New Polar Hero
Author: Katherine Lambert
Publisher: Random House
ISBN: 144644807X
Category: Biography & Autobiography
Page: 224
View: 3600

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On 29 March 1912, as Scott and his two companions lay dying in their tent, elsewhere on the polar ice-cap six members of his ill-fated expedition were fighting for their lives. This was the so-called Northern Party, hand-picked by Scott to undertake his most significant programme of scientific research. The unsung hero of this group was Dr Murray Levick, whose attention to diet and mental and physical fitness played a major part in their survival. The doctor was a sensitive recorder and a talented photographer, it is on his previously unpublished diaries, monographs, photographs and sketches that this book is based. The six men were landed by Terra Nova in January 1911 at Cape Adare, 450 miles north of Scott's base camp at Cape Evans. They spent nearly a year there, living in a rudimentary hut, surveying and collecting specimens from the beautiful but inhospitable bay and shoreline fringed by inaccessible mountains. They were then dropped off mid-way between the two Capes to continue their work. The ship was due to pick them up on 17 February 1912. A month later she still hadn't come, and the men were forced to face the Antarctic winter in an igloo dug out of a snowdrift on 'Inexpressible Island'. After spending six-and-a-half months entombed in their underground ice-cave,in conditions of unimaginable physical and mental hardship,