Greatest Personal Development Books Of All Time Plr Ebook

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The Greatest Personal Development Books Of All Time

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Letters from a Stoic
by Seneca

He was born around the same time as Jesus and was one of the leading figures in his Roman Empire. He was also one of history’s leading Stoic philosophers (along with Marcus Aurelius and Epictetus who we also profile) and has some powerful wisdom to share. In this book, we’ll explore the purpose of philosophy, the importance of focusing our attention and the mojo that comes from facing our fears.

by Marcus Aurelius

Marcus Aurelius was the Emperor-Philosopher of the Roman Empire and one of the most enlightened leaders ever. Meditations is a collection of journal entries he wrote to himself and in this book we’ll explore some great Ideas of his Stoic philosophy—from the importance of never confusing ourselves with visions of a lifetime all at once, to not worrying about what others think of us and living a life of purpose and service.

Rumi Daylight: A Day Book of Spiritual Guidance
by Rumi

Rumi’s poetry is stunning. In this book, we’ll explore some inspiring wisdom from the Sufi mystic and have fun applying it to our 21st century lives—from the importance of having patience and seeing challenging times as God’s way of strengthening us to working hard and going for it.

The Analects of Confucius
by Confucius

Confucius. Talk about old school. I’ve waded through some of the arcane stuff from his classic “Analects” to bring us some highly practical wisdom for our 21st century lives. We’ll take a look at a bunch of big Ideas on the importance of being a passionate (and patient!) student of life while striving to do our best. Good stuff.

The Bhagavad Gita: A Classic of Indian Spirituality
by Krishna

The classic text of Hinduism is *packed* with wisdom. In the book, we take a super quick look at the context for the book and then jump into some powerful wisdom—including the importance of meditation, the fact that making mistakes is an inherent part of our growth process and the uber-importance of letting go of our attachment to results.

The Dhammapada: The Sayings of Buddha
by Buddha

A core text of Buddhism, The Dhammapada literally means something along the lines of “the path of truth and righteousness” and is packed with wisdom. In this book, we’ll take a quick look at some central tenets of Buddhism (like the Four Noble Truths, nirvana, and the eightfold path) and soak up some Buddha mojo on how to rock our wisest lives.

The Enchiridion
by Epictetus

Epictetus is one of three Stoic philosophers we profile (Marcus Aurelius and Seneca are the other two) and this former slave turned leading philosopher of his era is incredible. He echoes the wisdom of all the great teachers as he reminds us that, if we want to be happy, we’ve gotta realize the only thing we have control over is our response to a situation. We’ll have fun tapping into a lot more of his vast mojo in the book.

The Selected Writings of Ralph Waldo Emerson
by Ralph Waldo Emerson

Ralph Waldo Emerson is a hero of mine (he occupies the Great-Great+ Grandfather slot in my spiritual family tree) and his essays, although written in 19th century prose, totally fire me up. In this book, we’ll explore some big Ideas on self-reliance (trust yourself!!!), the power of enthusiasm (did you know the word literally means “God within”?!), and how God will not have his work made manifest by cowards. Plus other goodness.

The Tao Te Ching
by Lao Tzu

It’s the core text of Taoism and one of the top old school classics of all time. In this book, we’ll take a look at everything from making use of solitude to the fact that the journey of a thousand miles begins with the first step (heard that before, eh?!). We’ll also learn to let go of our attachment to future results and gracefully roll with the ebbs and flows of life.

Thus Spoke Zarathustra
by Friedrich Nietzsche

Nietzsche was said to deliver his philosophy with a hammer and this book definitely nails his disdain for conditioning and conformity. In the book, we’ll take a peek at some really Big Ideas including the fact that our worst enemy is often inside our own heads, that sometimes we need to push ourselves to discover just how far we can go, and how we’ve gotta be willing to go into the depths of our being if we want to fly.

Habits of Highly Effective People
by Stephen Covey

This book has been a top seller since it was published in 1990, offering advice on how to improve your leadership and get ahead in business.

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