Messages to Young People book by Ellen Gould White
Messages to Young People by Ellen g white
“Several generations of youth have been nourished by this uncompromising call to duty, purity, and service. The author, who began her ministry when only 17 years of age, invites Seventh-day Adventist youth to examine their reading, dress, music, and social life, and discard cheap amusements that retard spiritual progress. She examines those fundamental traits of character that make for success or failure in the spiritual life, and discusses practical subjects such as home and parents, health, courtship and marriage, and how to recognize true love.
This bracing challenge to honor God with a self-controlled life will inspire many to join the army of dedicated youth who “”climb the shining way,”” who aim to “”stand upon the summit of intellectual greatness”” and serve their God by dreaming dreams.”
1 in stock
Only logged in customers who have purchased this product may leave a review.
- Store Name: Kibangabooks
- Vendor: Kibangabooks
ACCRA ROAD, BEHIND ARCHIVES
ACCRA TRADE CENTRE 3RD FL SHOP T1.
- 4.25 rating from 4 reviews
Tribe of Mentors: Short Life Advice from the Best in the World book by Tim FerrissKShs3,950.00Add to cart
This book contains their answers – practical and tactical advice from mentors who have found solutions. Whether you want to 10x your results, get unstuck, or reinvent yourself, someone else has traveled a similar path and taken notes.
The Alchemist book By Paulo CoelhoKShs1,390.00Add to cart
This story, dazzling in its powerful simplicity and soul-stirring wisdom, is about an Andalusian shepherd boy named Santiago.
Who travels from his homeland in Spain to the Egyptian desert in search of a treasure buried near the Pyramids.
Along the way he meets a Gypsy woman, a man who calls himself king, and an alchemist, all of whom point Santiago in the direction of his quest.
The HANDMAID’S TALE book by Author:Margaret AtwoodKShs1,590.00Add to cart
The Republic of Gilead offers Offred only one function: to breed. If she deviates, she will, like dissenters, be hanged at the wall or sent out to die slowly of radiation sickness. But even a repressive state cannot obliterate desire – neither Offred’s nor that of the two men on which her future hangs.
The quick and easy way to effective speaking By Dale CarnegieKShs1,000.00Add to cart
Dale Carnegie offers direct, practical advice on successful speech-making in personal and professional situations. Carnegie draws upon his experience as a salesman and lecturer to counsel readers on how to overcome self-consciousness and express themselves in an easy-to-understand, high-impact manner.
Present Over Perfect: Leaving Behind Frantic for a Simpler, More Soulful Way of Living book by Shauna Niequist (Author), Brene Brown (Foreword)KShs1,800.00Add to cart
Immerse yourself in this compelling vision for an entirely new way to live: soaked in grace, rest, silence, simplicity, prayer, and connection with the people that matter most to you.
Julius Caesar William ShakespeareKShs850.00Add to cart
The play opens with two tribunes discovering the commoners of Rome celebrating Julius Caesar‘s triumphant return from defeating the sons of his military rival, Pompey. The tribunes, insulting the crowd for their change in loyalty from Pompey to Caesar, attempt to end the festivities and break up the commoners, who return the insults. During the feast of Lupercal, Caesar holds a victory parade and a soothsayer warns him to “Beware the ides of March,” which he ignores. Meanwhile, Cassius attempts to convince Brutus to join his conspiracy to kill Caesar. Although Brutus, friendly towards Caesar, is hesitant to kill him, he agrees that Caesar may be abusing his power. They then hear from Casca that Mark Antony has offered Caesar the crown of Rome three times. Casca tells them that each time Caesar refused it with increasing reluctance, hoping that the crowd watching would insist that he accept the crown. He describes how the crowd applauded Caesar for denying the crown, and how this upset Caesar. On the eve of the ides of March, the conspirators meet and reveal that they have forged letters of support from the Roman people to tempt Brutus into joining. Brutus reads the letters and, after much moral debate, decides to join the conspiracy, thinking that Caesar should be killed to prevent him from doing anything against the people of Rome if he were ever to be crowned.