The Happiness Project One-Sentence Journal for Mothers
365 days. 5 years. 1,825 happy moments. The Happiness Project One-Sentence Journal for Mothers is the ideal project for moms who want to capture the everyday moments of their child’s growth but are naturally short on time.
Happier at Home
“Of all the elements of a happy life,” Rubin concludes in this instant New York Times Bestseller, “my home is most important.” Starting in September (the new January), she spends a school year – September through May – applying the lessons of science, philosophy, and common sense to make her home a place of greater simplicity and love.
The Happiness Project
This #1 New York Times bestseller describes the year Rubin spent test-driving the wisdom of the ages, current scientific studies, and lessons from popular culture about how to be happier. The book has been translated into 35 languages; “The Happiness Project” was even an answer on the game show Jeopardy! The Happiness Project has spent more than a year on the New York Times bestseller list.
The Happiness Project One-Sentence Journal
A Five-Year Record 365 days. 5 years. 1,825 moments captured. In The Happiness Project, Gretchen Rubin discovers the pleasure of writing just one sentence every day. The One-Sentence Journal helps you to make a fascinating and revealing record of your next five years.
Forty Ways to Look at Winston Churchill
Like a dozen biographies packed into one, it reveals Churchill to be liberty’s defender and a reactionary imperialist; a Nobel-prizing-winning author who never attended a university. This bestselling biography captures Churchill’s virtues and flaws, his oddball notions and his inspired words.
Forty Ways to Look at JFK
This biography relates the gripping details of JFK’s colorful life and tackles the enduring puzzle: what made Kennedy Kennedy? It illuminates Kennedy’s provocative character and explains the source of his enduring magic as not even the most exhaustive studies have managed to do.
Power Money Fame Sex
A self-help satire that exposes the techniques exploited by strivers—a guide to what actually works, rather than what ought to work. Ruthless, subversive, and entertaining, it dissects these strategies and illustrates them with rules, tips, and quizzes. Lurking beneath this blunt advice is a piercing social critique.
Jewels buried in a grave, cigarettes smoked in $100 bills, champagne poured into a bathtub…what explains these seemingly perverse and irrational, yet also thrilling, acts? Lucid analysis and explosive examples—Rauschenberg, Jesus, Boesky, Thoreau, Goebbels—illuminate the workings of an unacknowledged taboo. (With artist Dana Hoey.)
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