What All the World's A-Seeking: The Vital Law of True Life, True Greatness, Power, and Happiness
Cosimo, Inc., 2006 M11 1 - 268 páginas
Before "New Age" there was "New Thought," a philosophy that sought God through metaphysics and was wildly popular in the late 19th and early 20th centuries. American mystic and best-selling author RALPH WALDO TRINE (1866-1958) was one of the most significant writers on New Thought principles, and here, in this 1913 work, subtitled "The Vital Law of True Life, True Greatness, Power, and Happiness," Trine explores: . how to cultivate the state of mind that draws success to it . why doing well really does follow doing good . the secret truth about chance and fate . building character through the right kind of thought . and more. Elegant and persuasive, Trine's words continue to be as influential today as they were a century ago.
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asceticism awakening beautiful body bring brother brother's keeper character Christ comes conscious continually countless numbers desire destiny ditions divine effect effort enter entertain eternal fear feel fellow-men forget fully give grasp greater greatest grow habit hand happiness harmony heart Henry Ward Beecher heredity higher laws highest Holy Grail honour human soul ideal Infinite Infinite Spirit influence interior kind kindliness kingdom of heaven laws and forces leper little flame lives look love and service manifest mankind master means merely mighty mind nature never one's PAET person pleasure poor possible prince among men principle recognise result rich seeking set into operation Sir Launfal sooner or later soul power spirit stand Thee things thought thought-forces tion true truly truth universe unto vital Western world woman wonderful word world to-day
Página 40 - The graces taught in the schools, the costly ornaments and studied contrivances of speech, shock and disgust men, when their own lives, and the fate of their wives, their children, and their country, hang on the decision of the hour. Then, words have lost their power, rhetoric is vain, and all elaborate oratory contemptible.
Página 90 - As to the kindness you mention, I wish it could have been of more service to you. But, if it had, the only thanks I should desire is, that you would always be equally ready to serve any other person that may need your assistance, and so let good offices go round; for mankind are all of a family.
Página 90 - For my own part, when I am employed in serving others, I do not look upon myself as conferring favors, but as paying debts.
Página 90 - I do not look upon myself as conferring favours, but as paying debts. In my travels and since my settlement I have received much kindness from men, to whom I shall never have any opportunity of making the least direct return, and numberless mercies from God, who is infinitely above being benefited by our services.
Página 40 - The clear conception, outrunning the deductions of logic, the high purpose, the firm resolve, the dauntless spirit, speaking on the tongue, beaming from the eye, informing every feature, and urging the whole man onward, right onward to his object — this, this is eloquence ; or rather it is something greater and higher than all eloquence, it is action, noble, sublime, godlike action.
Página 98 - Thy half -warm horns and long tongue lapping round my wrist do not conceal thy humanity any more than the learned talk of the pedant conceals his,— for all thou art dumb, we have words and plenty between us. "Come nigh, little bird, with your halfstretched quivering wings, — within you I behold choirs of angels, and the Lord himself in vista.