This book is about dealing with my mom's journey with cancer. It is especially written to encourage caregivers to seek peace in the midst of all their anguish. Cancer is a devastating diagnosis to everyone involved and often a difficult journey. However, if you look hard enough you will begin to see little miracles that will make you smile. I believe these things come from God himself. I pray that the words in this book will jump off your screen and right into your heart. I truly understand how you feel. You are the reason I share my story about mom. She was my number one best friend and always will be. I pray you will be blessed! You are not alone.
We all dream about finding a perfect partner. And while no one is perfect, we strive for mutual respect, support and understanding. However, sometimes, despite our best efforts, our relationships just don't fall into a "healthy" category - or so you think. Is my partner toxic for me? Is he or she abusing me? Should I stay or should I leave? You'll find answers to these and other questions in this book: Who is a narcissist, a sociopath and a psychopath Find out if you have a toxic partner and learn effective strategies to protect yourself Learn how to regain control and build a healthy relationship If you need to leave your toxic partner, follow necessary steps to recover If you are a victim of physical abuse, learn how to break free, heal and start over "Add to Cart" now to take control of your relationships!"
A Complete Oscar Wilde Classic Play
Set in London in 1895, An Ideal Husband is considered to be Oscar Wilde's dramatic masterpiece
An Ideal Husband
By Oscar Wilde
An Ideal Husband is an 1895 comedic stage play by Oscar Wilde which revolves around blackmail and political corruption, and touches on the themes of public and private honour. The action is set in London, in "the present", and takes place over the course of twenty-four hours. "Sooner or later," Wilde notes, "we shall all have to pay for what we do." But he adds that, "No one should be entirely judged by their past." Together with The Importance of Being Earnest, it is often considered Wilde's dramatic masterpiece. After Earnest it is his most popularly produced play.
Many of the themes of An Ideal Husband were influenced by the situation Oscar Wilde found himself in during the early 1890s. Stressing the need to be forgiven of past sins, and the irrationality of ruining lives of great value to society because of people's hypocritical reactions to those sins, Wilde may have been speaking to his own situation, and his own fears regarding his affair (still secret). Other themes include the position of women in society. In a climactic moment Gertrude Chiltern "learns her lesson" and repeats LORD GORING's advice "A man's life is of more value than a woman's." Often criticized by contemporary theatre analyzers as overt sexism, the idea being expressed in the monologue is that women, despite serving as the source of morality in Victorian era marriages, should be less judgemental of their husband's mistakes because of complexities surrounding the balance that husbands of that era had to keep between their domestic and their worldly obligations. Further, the script plays against both sides of feminism/sexism as, for example, Lord Caversham, exclaims near the end that Mabel displays "a good deal of common sense" after concluding earlier that "Common sense is the privilege of our sex."
A third theme expresses anti-upper class sentiments. Lady Basildon, and Lady Markby are consistently portrayed as absurdly two-faced, saying one thing one moment, then turning around to say the exact opposite (to great comic effect) to someone else. The overall portrayal of the upper class in England displays an attitude of hypocrisy and strict observance of silly rules.
In this highly entertaining story for young children, kids will learn when "squealing" on your fellow classmate is appropriate and when it is merely tattling! Set in a school classroom, the "kids" in the class constantly tattle on each other, creating an air of frustration and distrust. As the story unfolds, the teacher, rather than strictly policing the situation, addresses underlying feelings and encourages mutual problem solving. This story helps teach children when to "squeal" on important issues and when to work it out alone.
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