We are clueless until we are locked inside our house. Many of us are spending more time at home than ever before, and that means more time to hang out with books. All you bibliophilic out there you might have promised yourself that you will be breaking your record to finish more books. Whether you’ve promised yourself you’ll read more or you simply need an escape from the world right now, books have you covered now and forever.
I try to get my hands on any great books that are possibly on the market. And I know I am not the only one on this. More off I love to have a great collection, they are my prized possessions. Showing off my collection to the guest whenever they visit my house is the most exciting part of all. Now, after all these years of reading and collecting random genre of books I have come across an idea that I mostly use when I’m on to my next buy. I categorize my books and their themes as similarly as I choose a TV series. I make sure not to get monotonous so I switch in between.
Here are some of the books that I have read recently and would suggest you read if you can relate to them too.
- How to Unleash the Power of Your Subconscious Mind by DR JOSEPH. MURPHY
This book provides a 52 week, step-by-step program to unleash the power of your subconscious mind and discover a new you. You have the incredible potential to be, do, and receive whatever you desire, imagine and truly believe. Unfortunately, however, only a small number of people achieve their full human potential, because they fail to recognize and harness the infinite power of the subconscious mind. By following the guidance offered here, you can stop going through life as a victim of circumstances and become the master of your destiny within a year.
The power that the authors talk about in this book is the ability of our minds to focus on achieving great success in life. It talks about how the mind is a great servant but a terrible master and if we can control our mind and focus on the present, we can achieve great success.
- You were not born to suffer by Blake D Bauer
In this life-changing book, Blake D Bauer explains why depression, addiction, physical illness, unfulfilling work, and relationship problems are caused by years of hiding your true emotions, denying your life purpose, and living in fear. In simple, practical steps you’ll learn how to slow down and create a healthier relationship with yourself that is based on acceptance, kindness, honesty, and self-worth.
Whether it’s negative thinking, financial worry, loneliness, guilt, or self-doubt that’s holding you back, Blake Bauer’s words will move you to take better care of yourself, heal old pain, and courageously move forward. If you’re ready to enjoy your life, feel passionate about your work, and create fulfilling relationships, this book will support you to live authentically, love wholeheartedly, and finally value yourself enough to put everyday health and happiness at the center of your life.
3. A House with No Windows by Nadia Hashimi
A vivid, unforgettable story of an unlikely sisterhood—an emotionally powerful and haunting tale of friendship that illuminates the plight of women in a traditional culture—from the author of the bestselling The Pearl That Broke Its Shell and When the Moon Is Low. For two decades, Zeba was a loving wife, a patient mother, and a peaceful villager. But her quiet life is shattered when her husband, Kamal, is found brutally murdered with a hatchet in the courtyard of their home. Nearly catatonic with shock, Zeba is unable to account for her whereabouts at the time of his death. Her children swear their mother could not have committed such a heinous act. Kamal’s family is sure she did and demands justice. Barely escaping a vengeful mob, Zeba is arrested and jailed. As Zeba awaits trial, she meets a group of women whose own misfortunes have also led them to these bleak cells: thirty-year-old Nafisa, imprisoned to protect her from an honor killing; twenty-five-year-old Latifa, who ran away from home with her teenage sister but now stays in the prison because it is safe shelter; and nineteen-year-old Mezhgan, pregnant and unmarried, waiting for her lover’s family to ask for her hand in marriage.
Is Zeba a cold-blooded killer, these young women wonder or has she been imprisoned, as they have been, for breaking some social rule? For these women, the prison is both a haven and a punishment. Removed from the harsh and unforgiving world outside, they form a lively and indelible sisterhood. Into this closed world comes Yusuf, Zeba’s Afghan-born, American-raised lawyer, whose commitment to human rights and desire to help his motherland have brought him back. With the fate of this seemingly ordinary housewife in his hands, Yusuf discovers that, like Afghanistan itself, his client may not be at all what he imagines. A moving look at the lives of modern Afghan women, A House Without Windows is astonishing, frightening, and triumphant.
4. Sold by Patricia McCormick
The powerful, poignant, bestselling National Book Award Finalist gives voice to a young girl robbed of her childhood yet determined to find the strength to triumph
Lakshmi is a thirteen-year-old girl who lives with her family in a small hut on a mountain in Nepal. Though she is desperately poor, her life is full of simple pleasures, like playing hopscotch with her best friend from school and having her mother brush her hair by the light of an oil lamp. But when the harsh Himalayan monsoons wash away all that remains of the family’s crops, Lakshmi’s stepfather says she must leave home and take a job to support her family.
Lakshmi’s life becomes a nightmare from which she cannot escape. Still, she lives by her mother’s words-Simply to endure is to triumph-and gradually, she forms friendships with the other girls that enable her to survive in this terrifying new world. Then the day comes when she must make a decision-will she risk everything for a chance to reclaim her life?
5. A Promised Land by Barack Obama
A Promised Land is extraordinarily intimate and introspective—the story of one man’s bet with history, the faith of a community organizer tested on the world stage. Obama is candid about the balancing act of running for office as a Black American, bearing the expectations of a generation buoyed by messages of “hope and change,” and meeting the moral challenges of high-stakes decision-making.
He is frank about the forces that opposed him at home and abroad, open about how living in the White House affected his wife and daughters, and unafraid to reveal self-doubt and disappointment. Yet he never wavers from his belief that inside the great, ongoing American experiment, progress is always possible.
This beautifully written and powerful book captures Barack Obama’s conviction that democracy is not a gift from on high but something founded on empathy and common understanding and built together, day by day.
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