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Why men marry bitches;Sherry Argov

KShs1,950.00

A manifesto that shows women how to transform a casual relationship into a committed one. It explains why being extra nice doesn’t necessarily mean he’ll be more devoted. It shares real-life ‘no holds barred’ interviews with men who answer to questions such as: Do men deliberately push women’s emotional buttons?

5 in stock

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  • Store Name: Kibangabooks
  • Vendor: Kibangabooks
  • Address: nairobi
  • 3.11 rating from 9 reviews
  • Enter a vanished and unjust world Jackson Mississippi Where black maids raise white children but aren t trusted not to steal the silver There s Aibileen raising her seventeenth white child and nursing the hurt caused by her own son s tragic death and Minny whose cooking is nearly as sassy as her tongue

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    Only a few years after Britain defeated fascism came the Mau Mau uprising in Kenya – a mass armed rebellion by the Kikuyu people, demanding the return of their land and freedom. The draconian response of Britain’s colonial government was to detain nearly the entire Kikuyu population of 1.5 million and to portray them as sub-human savages. Detainees in their thousands –possibly a hundred thousand or more –died from exhaustion, disease, starvation and systemic physical brutality. For decades these events remained untold.
    Caroline Elkins conducted years of research to piece together this story, unearthing reams of documents and interviewing several hundred Kikuyu survivors. Britain’s Gulag reveals for the first time, the full savagery of the Mau Mau war and the ruthless determination with which Britain sought to control its empire.

    Author: Caroline Elkins

    ISBN: 9781847922946

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    Leaders are the ones who run headfirst into the unknown They rush towards the danger They put their own interests aside to protect us or to pull us into the future Leaders would sooner sacrifice what is theirs to save what is ours And they would never sacrifice what is ours to save what is theirs This is what it means to be a leader lt means they choose to go first into danger headfirst toward the unknown And when we feel sure they will keep us safe we will march behind them and work tirelessly to see their visions come to life and proudly call ourselves their followers

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  • “Edith, this girl’s ovary is black.” Who would have thought that a girl’s black ovary would lead to the findings of a worldwide conspiracy bent on destroying the world as we know it? Follow the unwilling motley army of misfits thrown together to stop this evil known as “The Last Plague.”

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  • Sam walton made in America

    Meet a genuine American folk hero cut from the homespun cloth of America’s heartland: Sam Walton, who parlayed a single dime store in a hardscrabble cotton town into Wal-Mart, the largest retailer in the world.  The undisputed merchant king of the late twentieth century, Sam never lost the common touch.  Here, finally, inimitable words.  Genuinely modest, but always sure if his ambitions and achievements.  Sam shares his thinking in a candid, straight-from-the-shoulder style.

    In a story rich with anecdotes and the “rules of the road” of both Main Street and Wall Street, Sam Walton chronicles the inspiration, heart, and optimism that propelled him to lasso the American Dream.

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    In this lyrical, exuberant follow-up to her 2007 novel, The Bastard of Istanbul, acclaimed Turkish author Elif Shafak unfolds two tantalizing parallel narratives—one contemporary and the other set in the thirteenth century, when Rumi encountered his spiritual mentor, the whirling dervish known as Shams of Tabriz—that together incarnate the poet’s timeless message of love. Ella Rubenstein is forty years old and unhappily married when she takes a job as a reader for a literary agent. Her first assignment is to read and report on Sweet Blasphemy, a novel written by a man named Aziz Zahara. Ella is mesmerized by his tale of Shams’s search for Rumi and the dervish’s role in transforming the successful but unhappy cleric into a committed mystic, passionate poet, and advocate of love. She is also taken with Shams’s lessons, or rules, that offer insight into an ancient philosophy based on the unity of all people and religions, and the presence of love in each and every one of us. As she reads on, she realizes that Rumi’s story mir­rors her own and that Zahara—like Shams—has come to set her free.

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