8: The Secret To The World , 8 of 10

8. The Secret To The World This chapter can be summarized by a short quote by Carl Jung: “What you resist persists.” Resisting actually pours more energy into the very thing you fear. This creates additional pictures, emitting a signal that reinforces the events. By focusing on fighting against poverty or war, the world is putting energy into those two things, instead of channeling that energy into peace and wealth. The key is to realize what we don’t want and then focus on the opposite. So instead of contemplating on the war and the misery it brings, it’s best to … Continue reading 8: The Secret To The World , 8 of 10

9: The Secret To You , 9 of 10

9. The Secret To You This chapter explores the nature of the Universe, according to The Secret. Byrne cites a roll call of experts who agree that the Universe is composed of energy. John Assaraf explains, “Everything is made up of the exact same thing, whether it’s your hand, the ocean, or a star.” Byrne points out that this theory is backed by quantum physics. Since people are made up of energy, they also have a frequency, which is determined by their thoughts and emotions. Byrne then talks about the spiritual side of The Secret. She argues that since we … Continue reading 9: The Secret To You , 9 of 10

10: The Secret To Life , selected, 10 of 10

10. The Secret To Life The last chapter of The Secret focuses on “purpose.” Byrne quotes Neale Donald Walsch, who says that God hasn’t decided on our life purpose – instead it’s up to us to decide what that mission is. Byrne says you “get to fill the blackboard of your life with whatever you want.” If there are negative things or baggage from the past written on it, you can wipe it clean and write on it again. Byrne ends the book by reinforcing the idea that everything in the Universe is out there for the taking. You deserve … Continue reading 10: The Secret To Life , selected, 10 of 10

1: The Secret : Introduction , selected, 1 of 10

1. The Secret : Introduction The Secret is a self-help book about the power of positive thinking by Rhonda Byrne. The book is based on a pseudo-scientific theory called the “law of attraction” – the principle that “like attracts like.” Specifically, Byrne focuses on the idea that your dreams do in fact come true – thinking about money and wealth will attract these very things, causing them to manifest in your life. Likewise, fretting over a worst-case scenario will only cause your fears to be realized. Hence the importance of positive thinking. There are no accidents and bad luck. Instead … Continue reading 1: The Secret : Introduction , selected, 1 of 10

The secret of success

According to The Secret of Success – Law of Attraction: The law of attraction is the attractive, magnetic power of the Universe that draws similar energies together. It manifests through the power of creation, everywhere and in many ways. Even the law of gravity is part of the law of attraction. This law attracts thoughts, ideas, people, situations, and circumstances. ✔ Success Degree or measure of succeeding. Favorable or desired outcome; also: the attainment of wealth, favor, or eminence. ✔ Motivation When it comes to money, a little inspiration is used to increase money in your life. In this daily … Continue reading The secret of success

Communication skills

IMPORTANCE view_list 1 2 Importance 1. Active Listening Listening is perhaps one of the most important aspects of effective communication. Truly successful listening is not simply about the mere act of hearing the words being spoken, but of listening with attention and being able to understand what is being communicated. This helps create an environment in which people feel comfortable expressing their ideas and opinions, as well as promoting and building deeper relationships. 2. Pay Attention To Non-Verbal Communication According to research by Salesforce, about 93% of all communication is non-verbal. 8 Examples of types of non-verbal communication 1) Appearance … Continue reading Communication skills

Windows 10 notes for visually impaired

basic computer operation windows10.pdf Page – 1 of 92 : BASIC COMPUTER OPERATION FOR LEARNERS WITH VISUAL IMPAIRMENT ( Self – guide tutorial for beginners with Windows 10 ) Olufemi S. A. Bayode Special Learning Needs Consultant 22, Oluwatedo Street P. O. Box 2794 Akure, Ondo state Nigeria Web: http: //www. sinconline. com. ng Email: support@slnconline. com. ng Tel: ( +234 ) 08181801444 08029864919 08055717197 Copy right 2020 Page – 2 of 92 : No part of this book may be published or reproduced in any form or by any electronic or mechanical means ( including photocopying, recording, transcription, or … Continue reading Windows 10 notes for visually impaired

Chapter 6

Chapter 06: Is it Better to be Feared or Liked If you were to stop reading here and just work with all the information we’ve covered so far, you would now be a leader who was inspiring, courageous and well equipped to motivate their team. You can even help to weather a storm and keep your team motivated and calm when things That’s a great start but there’s a lot more to it than that. For example, there is the small matter of knowing how you are going to control your team. Because so far we’ve kind of dealt with … Continue reading Chapter 6

Chapter 7

Chapter 07: Dealing with Dissidents Of course, there is more than one kind of disruption in any team and there is more than one type of problematic member. So the way you deal with insubordination is going to depend on the scenario. In this chapter, we’ll look at some options. These will start with the first and most desirable options you have available to you and end with the final and most regretful options. TransformismoThe first option is to welcome the challenge. If someone is not happy with your leadership or the direction you’re taking the team, then you could … Continue reading Chapter 7

Chapter 8

Chapter 08: Creating teams and encouraging Teamwork One of the best ways to avoid these sorts of scenarios altogether though and to encourage harmony, productivity, creativity and workplace satisfaction is simply to make sure you are putting together the best teams possible and then getting them to work well. And one way you’re going to do this is by hiring the right people… How to Hire the Right PeopleHiring the right person for the job is not simply a matter of picking the person with the best qualifications or experience. Rather, it is a matter of picking the person who … Continue reading Chapter 8

Chapter 9

Chapter 09: Understanding characters and choosing the right person for the job Perhaps the most important part of creating a working team is to understand the importance of different characters and what they can each bring to your organization. This means firstly respecting and understanding all the different skills that your different employees can offer (or your family!). A big part of leadership is delegating and that means you need to know each member of your team well enough to know who is best suited to which job. You can get a workload completed twice as efficiently, simply by giving … Continue reading Chapter 9

Chapter 10

Chapter 10: The 10 most powerful tips for leaders So with all that said and done, there is an awful lot to take on board here. Hopefully, you have a much better idea now of what really makes a great leader and how you can win the respect of your team and steer them to victory almost without trying. But still, putting all this into action can be challenging and that’s why it’s useful to break this down further and to recap on some of the most potent tips we covered throughout the book. So here they are… Have a … Continue reading Chapter 10

Conclusion

Conclusion And there you have it. This is everything you need to know in order to start becoming a better leader and to let your authority, passion and wisdom emanate. And hopefully, this is all rather intuitive as you’ve read through it all. Maybe you’ve even been able to relate it all back to people you know from your own life. We’ve all seen bad leaders: they’re the ones who clearly don’t care and who don’t want to be there. And they’re the ones who want to try and ‘act like leaders’ by doing the things they think that ‘leaders … Continue reading Conclusion

Chapter 8

Womanhood It should be the highest ambition of every young woman to possess a true womanhood. Earth presents no higher object of attainment. To be a woman is the truest and best thing beneath the skies. A true woman exists independent of outward adornments. It is not wealth, or beauty of person, or connection, or station, or power of mind, or literary attainments, or variety and richness of outward accomplishments, that make the woman. These often adorn womanhood, as the ivy adorns the oak, but they should never be mistaken for the thing they adorn. The great error of womankind … Continue reading Chapter 8

Chapter 9

Home Harmonies Can there be a more important theme to claim the attention of thinking parents than that of home harmonies, how to make the home life so pleasant and full of kindly courtesy that its members will look to it as the pleasantest spot on earth, and find their highest enjoyment in advancing the innocent pleasures of home? Is it not the duty of parents to make their homes as pleasant as they possibly can for their children and their mates? Should they not strive to have them resound with the fun and frolic of childhood, and enlivened with … Continue reading Chapter 9

Chapter 10

Home Duties “And say to mothers what a holy charge Is theirs; with what a kingly power their love Might rule the fountains of the new-born mind; Warn them to wake at early dawn and sow Good seed before the world has sown its tares.” — Mrs. Sigourney. Duty embraces man’s whole existence. It begins in the home, where there is the duty which children owe to their parents on the one hand, and the duty which parents owe their children on the other. There surely can be no more important duties to ponder over long and earnestly than those … Continue reading Chapter 10

Chapter 11

Aim of Life It is the aim that makes the man, and without this he is nothing as far as the utter destitution of force, weight, and even individuality among men can reduce him to nonentity. The strong gusts and currents of the world sweep him this way and that, without steam or sail to impel, or helm to guide him. If he be not speedily wrecked or run aground, it is more his good fortune than good management. We have never heard a more touching confession of utter weakness and misery than these words from one singularly blessed with … Continue reading Chapter 11

Chapter 12

Success or Failure Mankind every-where are desirous of achieving a success, of making the most of life. At times, it is true, they act as if they little cared what was the outcome of their exertions. But even in the lives of the most abandoned and reckless there are moments when their good angel points out to them the heights to which they might ascend, that a wish arises for “Something better than they have known.” But, alas! they have not the will to make the necessary exertions. We are confronted with two ends—success or failure. To win the former … Continue reading Chapter 12

Chapter13

Dignity of Labor Labor, either of the head or the hand, is the lot of humanity. There are no exceptions to this general rule. The rich who have toiled early and late for a competence find their present ease more unendurable than their past exertions, and the round of pleasures to which, in other days, they looked for a reward of their toil in actual realization, resolve themselves into drudgeries, often worse than those from which they vainly fancied they had escaped. The king on his throne is beset with cares, and the labor he performs is ofttimes far heavier … Continue reading Chapter13

Chapter 15

Enterprise Closely allied with the qualities of self-reliance and energy is that characteristic quality which so much conduces to success in life, and is generally expressed by the word “enterprise.” It is distinct from energy, inasmuch as it is constantly active in discovering new fields for energy to exert itself in. We are familiar with examples of men who have won fortunes or gained renown, not because they pursued better or wiser courses, but because of some originality in their aims and methods, by which they were enabled to command the attention of the busy world long enough to wrest … Continue reading Chapter 15

Chapter 16

Energy Energy is force of character, inward power. It imports such a concentration of the will upon the realization of an idea as to impel it onward over the next gigantic barrier, or to crush every opposing force that stands in the way of its triumph. Energy knows of nothing but success. It will not hearken to the voice of discouragement; it never yields its purpose. Though it may perish beneath an avalanche of difficulties, yet it dies contending for its ideal. There is, perhaps, no mistake of a young man more common than that of supposing that, in the … Continue reading Chapter 16

Chapter 17

Punctuality Amongst the elements which conduce to success in life there is one of rare value, which, by some strange oversight, is classed as of little account. We refer to punctuality. We regard it as a virtue. To be punctual in all of your appointments is a duty resting upon you no less obligatory than the duty of common honesty. An appointment is a contract, and if you do not keep it you are dishonestly using other people’s time, and, consequently, their money. “Punctuality,” says Louis XIV, “is the politeness of kings.” He need not have confined his remarks to … Continue reading Chapter 17

Chapter 18

Concentration In this day, when so many things are clamoring for attention, the first law of success may be said to be concentration. It is impossible to be successful in every branch of business, or renowned in every department of a professional life. We must learn to bend our energies to one point, and to go directly to that point, looking neither to the right nor to the left. It has been said that a great deal of the wisdom of a man in this century is shown in leaving things unknown, and a great deal of his practical ability … Continue reading Chapter 18

Chapter 19

Decision There is one quality of mind which of all others is most likely to make our fortunes if combined with talents, or to ruin them without it. We allude to that quality of the mind which under given circumstances acts with a mathematical precision. With such minds to resolve and to act is instantaneous. They seem to precede the march of events, to foresee results in the chrysalis of their causes, and to seize that moment for exertion which others use in deliberation. There are occasions when action must be taken at once. There is no time to long … Continue reading Chapter 19

Chapter 20

Self-Confidence Both poetry and philosophy are prodigal of eulogy over the mind which rescues itself, by its own energy, from a captivity to custom, which breaks the common bonds of empire and cuts a Simplon over mountains of difficulty for its own purposes, whether of good or of evil. We can not help admiring such a character. It is a positive relief to turn from the contemplation of those relying on some one else for a solution of the difficulties that surround them to those who are strong in their own self-reliance, who, when confronted with fresh trials and difficulties, … Continue reading Chapter 20

Chapter 21

Practical Talents It is a common saying that the man of practical ability far surpasses the theorist. Just what is meant by practical ability is, perhaps, hard to explain. It is more easy to tell what it is not than what it is. It recognizes the fact that life is action; that mere thoughts and schemes will avail nothing unless subsequently wrought out in action. It is an indescribable quality which results from a union of worldly knowledge with shrewdness and tact. He that sets out on the journey of life with a profound knowledge of books, but with a … Continue reading Chapter 21

Chapter 22

Education From time immemorial intellectual endowments have been crowned with bays of honor. Men have worshiped at the shrine of intellect with an almost Eastern idolatry. Men of more than an average endowment of intellect have been regarded as superior beings. The multitude have looked upon them with wonder. With reverent hands the world at large has crowned intellect with its richest honors. Its pathway has been strewn with flowers; its brow has worn the loftiest plume; it has held the mightiest scepter of power, and sat upon the proudest throne. Evidence mightier than the plaudits of admiring multitudes is … Continue reading Chapter 22

Chapter 23

Mental Training The mind has a certain vegetative power which can not be wholly idle. If it is not laid out and cultivated into a beautiful garden, it will shoot up in weeds and flowers of a wild growth. From this, then, is seen the necessity of careful mental cultivation—a training of all the faculties in the right direction. This should be the first great object in any system of education, public or private. The value of an education depends far less upon varied and extensive acquirements than upon the cultivation of just powers of thought and the general regulation … Continue reading Chapter 23

Chapter 24

Self-Culture Man is a wonderful union of mind and body, and to form a perfect being a high degree of cultivation is required for each component part. Those who cultivate the mental to the exclusion of the mere bodily, or at least carelessly pass by its claims, are no less in error than those who cultivate the bodily faculties to the exclusion of the mental. The aim of all attempts at self-cultivation should be the highest and most appropriate development of the entire being—physical, intellectual, and moral. It comprehends the health of the body, the expansion of the intellect, the … Continue reading Chapter 24

Chapter 25

Literature The influence of literature upon a country is well-nigh incalculable. The Druid warriors were incited to deeds of desperate valor by the songs of their bards; and in modern times victories are achieved by the writers of books no less important than many won on tented fields. The literature of a nation molds the thoughts of a whole people, guides their actions, and impresses its indelible mark upon the lives and conduct of its citizens. Who can estimate the effect of Voltaire’s writings on the French people? The results for which many philanthropists toiled in vain were achieved by … Continue reading Chapter 25

Chapter 26

Mental Power “My mind to me a kingdom is; Such perfect joy therein I find As far exceeds all earthly bliss. Though much I want that most would have, Yet still my mind forbids to crave.” — Sir Edmund Dyer. The triumph of cultivated intellect over the forces of nature is indeed a wonderful subject for contemplation. The most deadly poisons are made to conduce to human health and welfare. Electricity does the writing and talking, and annihilates space. Steam and iron are made to do the work of nerves and muscles, and lay the four corners of the world … Continue reading Chapter 26

Chapter 27

Choice of Companions The chameleon changes its color to agree with that of surrounding objects. We all of us by nature possess this quality to such a degree that our character, habits, and principles take their form and color from those of our intimate associates. Association with persons wiser, better, and more experienced than ourselves is always more or less inspiring and invigorating. They enhance our knowledge of life. We correct our estimate by theirs, and become partners in their wisdom. We enlarge our field of observation through their eyes, profit by their experience, and learn not only by what … Continue reading Chapter 27

Chapter 28

Friends “There are a thousand nameless ties, Which only such as feel them know, Of kindred thoughts, deep sympathies, And untold fancy spells, which throw O’er ardent minds and faithful hearts A chain whose charmed links so blend That the bright circlet but imparts Its force in these fond words—’My Friend!’” Friendship is the sweetest and most satisfactory connection in life. It has notable effect upon all states and conditions. It relieves our cares, raises our hopes, and abates our fears. A friend who relates his successes talks himself into a new pleasure, and by opening his misfortunes leaves a … Continue reading Chapter 28

Chapter 29

Power of Custom There are many who find themselves in the toils of an evil custom who would most willingly give money and time to be free from its control. Montaigne says, “Custom is a violent and treacherous school-mistress. She, by little and little, slyly and unperceivedly slips in the foot of her authority; but having by this gentle and humble beginning, with the benefit of time, fixed and established it, she then unmasks a furious and tyrannic countenance, against which we have no more the courage or the power to lift up our eyes.” Custom is the law of … Continue reading Chapter 29

Chapter 30

Personal Influence “I shot an arrow in the air; It fell on earth, I knew not where. ······· I breathed a song into the air; It fell on earth, I knew not where. ······· Long, long afterwards, in an oak, I found the arrow still unbroke, And the song, from beginning to end, I found again in the heart of a friend.” — H. W. Longfellow. I Influence is to a man what flavor is to fruit, or fragrance to the flower. It does not develop strength or determine character, but it is the measure of his interior richness and … Continue reading Chapter 30

Chapter 31

Character Character is one of the greatest motive powers in the world. In its noblest embodiments it exemplifies human nature in its highest forms, for it exhibits man at his best. It is the corner-stone of individual greatness—the Doric and splendid column of the majestic structure of a true and dignified man, who is at once a subject and a king. Character is to a man what the fly-wheel is to the engine. By the force of its momentum it carries him through times of temptation and trial; it steadies him in times of popular excitement and tumult, and exerts … Continue reading Chapter 31

Chapter 32

Prudence “Prudence, thou virtue of the mind, by which We do consult of all that’s good or ill.” Amongst the milder virtues which contribute to round out and perfect life is to be found Prudence. It is a mild and pleasing quality. It counsels moderation and guidance by wisdom. It is practical wisdom, and comes of the cultivated judgment. It has reference in all things to fitness, to propriety, judging wisely of the right thing to be done and the right way of doing it. It calculates the means, order, time, and method of doing. Prudence learns from experience quickened … Continue reading Chapter 32

Chapter 33

Temperance There is beauty in temperance like that which is portrayed in virtue and in truth. It is a close ally of both, and, like them, has that all-pervading essence and quality which chastens the feelings, invigorates the mind, and displays the perfection of the soul in the very aspect. Like water from the rill, rain from the cloud, or light from the heavenly bodies, the thought issues pure from within, refreshing, unsullied, and radiant. There is no grossness, no dross, no corruption, for temperance, when effectually realized, is full of loveliness and joy, and virtue and purity are the … Continue reading Chapter 33

Chapter 33

Temperance There is beauty in temperance like that which is portrayed in virtue and in truth. It is a close ally of both, and, like them, has that all-pervading essence and quality which chastens the feelings, invigorates the mind, and displays the perfection of the soul in the very aspect. Like water from the rill, rain from the cloud, or light from the heavenly bodies, the thought issues pure from within, refreshing, unsullied, and radiant. There is no grossness, no dross, no corruption, for temperance, when effectually realized, is full of loveliness and joy, and virtue and purity are the … Continue reading Chapter 33

Chapter 34

Frugality Frugality may be termed the daughter of Prudence, the sister of Temperance, and the parent of Liberty and Ease. It is synonymous with economy, and is a sound understanding brought into action. It is calculation realized; it is the doctrine of proportion educed to practice. It is foreseeing contingencies and providing against them. Its other and less reputable sisters are Avarice and Prodigality. She alone keeps the straight and safe path, while Avarice sneers at her as profuse, and Prodigality scorns at her as penurious. To the poor she is indispensable; to those of moderate means she is found … Continue reading Chapter 34

Chapter 35

Patience Patience is the ballast of the soul, that will keep it from rolling and tumbling in the greatest storms. All life is but one vast representation of the beauty and value of patience. Troubles and sorrows are in store for all. It is useless to try to escape them, and, indeed, it is well we can not, as they seem essential to the perfection and development of character into its highest and best form. But their disciplinary value arises from the great lesson of patience they are constantly inculcating. Either patience must be a quality graciously inherent in the … Continue reading Chapter 35

Chapter 36

Self-Control Self-control is the highest form of courage. It is the base of all the virtues. It is one of the most important but one of the most difficult things for a powerful mind to be its own master. If he reigns within himself, and rules passions, desires, and fears, he is more than a king. Too often self-control is made to mean only the control of angry passions, but that is simply one form of self-control; in another—a higher and more complete sense—it means the control over all the passions, appetites, and impulses. True wisdom ever seeks to restrain … Continue reading Chapter 36

Chapter 37

Courage “Prithee, peace! I dare do all that may become a man. Who dares do more is none.” — Shakspeare. Courage consists not in hazarding without fear, but being resolutely minded in a just cause. The brave man is not he who feels no fear—for that were stupid and irrational—but he whose noble soul subdues its fears, and bravely dares the danger nature shrinks from. True courage is cool and calm. The bravest of men have the least of a brutal, bullying insolence, and in the very time of danger are found the most serene and free. Rage can make … Continue reading Chapter 37

Chapter 38

Charity “The primal duties shine aloft like stars, The charities that soothe and heal and bless Lie scattered at the feet of man like flowers.” — Wordsworth. Charity, like the dew from heaven, falls gently on the drooping flowers in the stillness of night. Its refreshing and revivifying effects are felt, seen, and admired. It flows from a good heart and looks beyond the skies for approval and reward. It never opens, but seeks to heal, the wounds inflicted by misfortune. It never harrows up, but strives to calm, the troubled mind. Charity is another name for disinterested love—the humane, … Continue reading Chapter 38

Chapter 39

Kindness Kindness is the music of good-will to men, and on this harp the smallest fingers in the world may play heaven’s sweetest tunes on earth. Kindness is one of the purest traits that find a place in the human heart. It gives us friends wherever we may chance to wander. Whether we dwell with the savage tribes of the forest or with civilized races, kindness is a language understood by the former as well as the latter. Its influence never ceases. Started once, it flows onward like the little mountain rivulet in a pure and increasing stream. To show … Continue reading Chapter 39

Chapter 40

Benevolence Doing good is the only certain happy action of a man’s life. The very consciousness of well-doing is in itself ample reward for the trouble we have been put to. The enjoyment of benevolent acts grows upon reflection. Experience teaches this so truly, that never did any soul do good but he came readier to do the same again with more enjoyment. Never was love or gratitude or bounty practiced but with increasing joy, which made the practicer more in love with the fair act. If there be a pleasure on earth which angels can not enjoy, and which … Continue reading Chapter 40

Chapter 41

Veracity Veracity, or the habitual observance of truth, is a bright and shining quality on the part of any one who strives to make the most of life’s possibilities. It irradiates all of his surroundings, making plain the path of duty, and hence the path which leads to the most enduring success. It is the bond of union and the basis of human happiness. Without this virtue, there is no reliance upon language, no confidence in friendship, no security in promises and oaths. Truth is always consistent with itself, and needs nothing to help it out. It is always near … Continue reading Chapter 41

Chapter 42

Honor A man of honor! What a glorious title is that! Who would not rather have it than any that kings can bestow? It is worth all the gold and silver in the world. He who merits it wears a jewel within his soul and needs none upon his bosom. “His word is as good as his bond,” and if there were no law in the land one might deal just as safely with him. To take unfair advantage is not in him. To quibble and guard his speech so that he leads others to suppose that he means something … Continue reading Chapter 42

Chapter 43

Policy W What is called policy is sometimes spoken of in the same sense as prudence, but its nature is cunning. It is a thing of many aspects and of many tongues; it can appear in any form and speak in any language. It is sometimes called management, but is not worthy of that good name, inasmuch as it is but a compound of sagacity and deceit, of duplicity and of meanness. It puts on the semblance of kindness and concern for your good, but its heart is treachery and selfishness. This principle, strange as it may seem, is of … Continue reading Chapter 43

Chapter 44

Egotism There is one quality which brings to its possessor naught but ridicule, or, what is still worse, positive dislike: it is sometimes called self-conceit, but more commonly and more forcibly expressed by egotism. Egotism and skepticism are always miserable companions in life, and are especially unlovable in youth. The egotist is next door to a fanatic. Constantly occupied with self, he has no thoughts to spare for others. He refers to himself in all things, thinks of himself, and studies himself, until his own little self becomes his ruling principle of action. The pests of society are egotists. There … Continue reading Chapter 44

Chapter 45

Vanity There is no vice or folly that requires so much nicety and skill to manage as vanity, nor any which, by ill-management, makes so contemptible a figure. The desire of being thought wise is often a hindrance to being so, for such a one is often more desirous of letting the world see what knowledge he hath than to learn of others that which he wants. Men are more apt to be vain on account of those qualities which they fondly believe they have than of those which they really possess Some would be thought to do great things … Continue reading Chapter 45

Chapter 46

Selfishness There is nothing in the world so malignant and destructive in its nature and tendency as selfishness. It has done all the mischief of the past, and is destined to do all the mischief of the unseen future. It has destroyed the temporal and eternal interests of millions in times past, and it is morally certain that it will destroy the interests of millions yet to come. It is the source of all the sins of omission and commission which are found in the world. We shall not see a wrong take place but that the actor is moved … Continue reading Chapter 46