Karijanne blir revet ut av armene hennes, så blir Kornelia ført ut av det brennende huset. Men besteforeldrene og Katrine er igjen der inne. – Dere må redde dem! skrek Kornelia panisk og fortsatte å rive og slite for å komme løs. – De er der inne fremdeles.
Vær så snill ... få dem ut. De to brannmennene førte henne med makt bort fra det brennende huset.
In the wake of the 1929 stock market crash, an amateur golfer began a decade of unparalleled achievement, seeming a ray of light in an otherwise depressed America. Bobby Jones won the British Amateur Championship, the British Open, the US Open and the US Amateur Championship. A new phrase was born: The Grand Slam. A modest, sensitive man, a lawyer from a middle-class Atlanta family, Bobby Jones had barely survived a sickly childhood, and took up golf at the age of five for health reasons. Jones made his debut at the US Amateur Championship in 1916 and his genius was recognised by his inspiration, Francis Ouimet. However, his health was never good, and the strain of completing the Slam exacted a ferocious toll the US Open, played in July in blazing heat, nearly killed him.
Jones fought to keep his fragile condition a secret from a country suffering from the Depression, but at the age of twenty-eight, after winning the US Amateur, he retired. His abrupt disappearance at the height of his renown inspired an impenetrable myth, to this day still fiercely protected by family and friends.
There are many broad studies of the Vietnam War, but this work offers an insight into the harrowing experiences of just a small number of men from a single unit, deep in the jungles of Vietnam and Cambodia. Its focus is the remarkable account of a Medal of Honor recipient Leslie Sabo Jr., whose brave actions were forgotten for over three decades. Sabo and other replacement soldiers in Bravo Company, 3rd Battalion, 506th Infantry (Currahees), 101st Airborne Division, were involved in intense, bloody engagements such as the battle for Hill 474 and the Mother's Day Ambush.
Beginning with their deployment at the height of the blistering Tet Offensive, and using military records and interviews with surviving soldiers, Eric Poole recreates the terror of combat amidst the jungles and rice paddies of Vietnam. Company of Heroes, now published in paperback tells the remarkable story of how Sabo earned his medal, as Bravo Company forged bonds of brotherhood in their daily battle for survival.
In "The Secret Code of Success", popular seminar leader and coach Noah St. John gives readers his unique 7-step process to freeing their subconscious and allowing them to stop going through life with one foot on the brakes. On one end of the spectrum we have pie-in-the-sky positive-thinking books like "The Secret" on the other bread-and-butter productivity/motivation titles like "The 7 Habits of Highly Successful People". But there are legions of readers dissatisfied with both approaches: it turns out that just training yourself to think more positively doesn't result in greater success nor for that matter does learning key productivity techniques of those who've already achieved success work if you've still got the subconscious hang-ups that prevent you from applying those same techniques yourself. "The Secret Code of Success" is the book that will appeal to those unhappy with either of these categories of books.
When THE PRIMAL SCREAM was published in 1970 it caused an international sensation. In introduced a revolutionary new approach to psychological thinking- Primal Therapy, which encourages patients to relive core experiences instead of taking refuge from reality in a comfortable half-world of neurosis. Twenty years on, THE NEW PRIMAL SCREAM takes the theory even further, showing that repressed pain is bad not only for mental but also for physical health.
Citing case histories, Dr Janov shows how the application of his therapy has helped victims of incest and other abuse overcome subsequent illness. The implications are as devastating as the therapy is revolutionary. THE NEW PRIMAL SCREAM discusses and reaches some startling conclusions about illness and Primal Therapy, exploring *Primal pain: the great hidden secrets, *Repression: the gates of the brain and loss of feeling, *How early experience is imprinted, *Illness as the silent scream, *Sex, sensuality and sexuality, *The role of weeping in psychotherapy, *Why we have to relive our childhood to get well.