To buy/rent this book, click here The Greatest Salesman in the World is a must-read for every person who wishes to bring a positive change in his life and eventually, career. American author Og Mandino’s 1968 classic is a wonderful example of powerful life lessons woven in the tapestry of a fascinating Christian legend. Hafid is a poor camel boy who goes on to become the world’s greatest salesman with the blessings.
To buy/rent this book, click here The ignited mind of the youth is the most powerful resource on the earth, above the earth and under the earth With this belief, A.P.J. Abdul Kalam, former President of India, yet again seeks to inspire his countrymen in his book Turning Points – A Journey through challenges. In this sequel to his earlier autobiography Wings of Fire, Kalam shares a few events that lightened his horizon, brought.
To buy/rent this book, click here “He says he looked into my eyes and fell in love. He told people, ‘I know there is something special about this child’.” This is how the book describes Ziauddin Yousafzai’s reaction on the birth of his daughter Malala. Her name is Malala Yousafzai, named after Malalai of Maiwand, the greatest heroine of Afghanistan, and this is her story. The story of her nation, her.
To buy/rent this book, click here It would be wrong to call Life is what you make it a love story. Yes, this story of a young, energetic girl coming from a conservative Indian family is much more than that. In fact, love story is just a small part at the center of this book by Preeti Shenoy, which addresses deeper issues in an individual’s life and in the society at large. The prologue.
To buy/rent this book, click here A delightful children’s book, Sudha Murty’s first of the genre, How I taught my grandmother to read combines the teachings of life in twenty four simple short stories. The stories are experiences from Murty’s life that subtly convey important moral lessons, the essential values which are often forgotten by us in the course of life. There are numerous instances, situations and conversations from.
To buy/rent this book, click here I would like to raise a toast to Rashmi Bansal for putting together this compelling bunch of stories in her third book I have a dream. This is my first book of Bansal and I was a little apprehensive about picking it up. To think of Indian non-fiction the one word that comes to my mind is ‘boring’. But I was, gladly, proved wrong..