Amy Helm-Didn´t It Rain»Bei einigen der acht von ihr komponierten Songs brilliert sie als hinreißende Country-Sängerin. Außerordentliche Soul-Qualitäten demonstriert Ms. Helm unter anderem bei ?Skys Falling?.« (Stereo, Dezemb
Kristina Riggle’s star continues to rise. Tiffany Baker, the New York Times best-selling author of The Little Giant of Aberdeen County, says that Riggle, ´´writes women’s fiction with soul.” In her novel Things We Didn’t Say, the acclaimed author of Real Life & Liars and The Life You’ve Imagined (an Indie Next Notable Book) explores the messiness of life’s love stories, especially those involving teenage almost-stepchildren, a unreliable ex-wife, and the words no parent ever wants to hear: ´´Your child is missing.” A poignant, honest, and unforgettable novel that fans of Katrina Kittle and Elin Hildenbrand will take into their hearts, Things We Didn’t Say is exactly the sort of well-written, complex relationships story that women love to listen to, discuss, and share with their friends. 1. Language: English. Narrator: Jeremy Arthur, Cynthia Barrett. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/bk/adbl/011114/bk_adbl_011114_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.
Relationship advice that your father didn´t tell you and your mother didn´t know. Successful. Beautiful. Intelligent. Yet a satisfying relationship eludes Debra Hampton. At 35 years old, she can´t figure out why her philosophy on men - and what they want from women - isn´t working. She´s trapped in a cycle of shattered relationships until a friend refers her to a relationship guru. After some resistance, Debra finds refuge in his counsel as he helps her navigate through the storms of rejection and failed love. Once he reveals the error of her ways, will Debra master the forbidden secrets to attract her soul mate or continue to keep love at bay? Although The Forbidden Secrets of the Goody Box is fiction, it contains real relationship advice from men whom women would be crazy to ignore, including: Three things that cause you to make terrible relationship decisions Every man´s private marriage checklist A simple two-letter word that makes him want to pop the question Why he just won´t propose Little signs that tell you he´s the one How to become a "man whisperer" Valerie J. Lewis Coleman has helped women find relational fulfillment by identifying the four types of male hunters, avoiding 70 percent of men who want only the goody box, and winning the heart of Mr. Right-for-You. She explains how she overcame struggles and offers proven techniques to help you get off the crazy cycle of relational demise in her novel, The Forbidden Secrets of the Goody Box! Full list of narrators includes Becky Barrett Jones, Lamar Lewis, and Law Dunford. 1. Language: English. Narrator: Alan Bomar Jones, Brian Bentley, Lolita Price, Tawana Evans, Tori Easterling Dobi, Valerie J. Lewis Coleman, Marva Williams. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/bk/acx0/054130/bk_acx0_054130_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.
We all have our problems. We all experience moments of exasperation and turmoil surrounding the question ´´Why me?´´ or more importantly ´´What now?´´ when life seemed to go awry. Wouldn´t it be great to have the answer to those questions? With a little help from I Didn´t Sign Up for This! 7 Strategies for Dealing with Difficulty in Difficult Times, the answer to those questions and others you ask in these moments are answered. You´ll find that with the right strategies you can overcome even the most soul-crushing challenges. You will learn: Why shifting internal reactions can have external implicationsHow to alter the ongoing difficulty that lives within right nowHow to design and shift your emotions no matter whatWhere and how to change expectations so your mood does too What tools will alter your difficult relationships and finally make them work 1. Language: English. Narrator: Sandra A. Crowe. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/bk/acx0/026851/bk_acx0_026851_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.
The New York Times best-selling authors of Lessons from the Light offer a new and provocative understanding of heaven and how messages from the afterlife can assist you in the here and now. We live in a world of near-universal acceptance that once our lives on the Earth come to an end, we continue to a greater world. Whether that destination is called heaven, nirvana, or simply the other side, tradition teaches us that there is, in most cases, a fairy-tale ending to life, a place where joy and harmony reign supreme. Yet, as this book attests, there is still more to heaven and Earth than is dreamt of in our philosophies. George Anderson is considered by many to be the greatest medium living today. After more than 50 years of hearing from souls who have transitioned to the world hereafter, he is constantly reminded by those who have passed that our preconceived notions of this life - and the next - aren´t always accurate. The nine stories in this book illuminate times when unusual circumstances, such as sudden death, unresolved emotions, abusive relationships, and painful family dynamics, make it necessary for the dead and the living to find new doors to healing. In session with Anderson, survivors and those who have passed meet again in encounters that are profound, bittersweet, highly emotional, and sometimes downright funny. What we learn is that there are little-known spiritual treasures - and lessons to be learned - about heaven and Earth that can restore, revitalize, and make new what was once broken. Life Between Heaven and Earth is an inspiring, thought-provoking, path-changing work, one that affirms that no matter how complicated a circumstance is, resolution, peace, and acceptance can be found in deep and remarkable ways. Read by a full cast of narrators: Fred Sanders Cassandra Campbell Danny Campbell Amanda Carlin Mark Deakins Kimberl... 1. Language: English. Narrator: full cast. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/bk/rand/004619/bk_rand_004619_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.
(2011/ACE) 24 tracks (64:31) with 20 page booklet. - Us Brits take our music very (very) seriously. It is often part of a whole scene which can include fashion, drug habits, social events and in the extreme, a whole ethos. We are very protective of something we put so much time and effort into and criticism goes to the core. The Northern Soul scene started over four decades ago and was never meant to be more than a passing fad. It just got so good we couldn’t bear to let go, or grow up. We still have an emotional attachment to records played by teenagers to teenagers an eon ago. The music was all brand new to us at that time and being brought up in a culture thousands of miles away from its source, we had to make it up as we went along. Knowledge was limited and we had no idea of the circumstances or origins of the recordings. For all we knew, Barnaby Bye could have come straight outta Philly’s black ghetto. Actually, we wouldn’t have cared had we known they had long hair and flares; the beat and sound was all. Dance records were what we wanted. They were usually based on the classic Motown sound, but we veered off up many a dark musical alley. Soul revisionism didn’t happen until the momentum and euphoria finally calmed down in the late 70s. I think all of the tracks on here were first played in the early 70s days of the scene (the Rumblers may have been a bit later) but hardly any of them have been played as oldies since. They’ve been airbrushed from our musical history. These are the ones we’ve removed from the DJ box, but left close to hand for that nostalgia trip. I can understand why more serious music fans look down on some of these tracks, but it really is their loss. Ann D’Andrea is so basic I thought they’d sent a demo take, but what an uplifting bouncy, catchy number it is. I recently had a discussion about David & the Giants with a serious soul fan, who claimed their record’s appeal was down to the Fame studio musicians and production. I’m sure that was him trying to justify his love of it. I think it’s the way the group captured the essence and exuberance of young love that makes it. That same goes for Kiki Dee’s ‘On A Magic Carpet Ride’. As a longhaired left-wing member of the Market Harborough underground in the late 60s, I couldn’t have pictured myself raving about a song featuring ´´rainbow’s end” lyrics in later years. John Fred’s ‘Hey Hey Bunny’ sounds like an early bubblegum record, but what fun and, if you’re a dancer, a great one to burn some energy off to. I beg you to get past the artists and titles that have repelled you for years and give this maligned side of Northern Soul an honest appraisal. If it gets one grumpy soul stalwart skipping across the kitchen to ‘Put Me In Your Pocket’ it’ll all have been worthwhile. (By Ady Croasdell)