Damenuhr, Gehäuse Edelstahl, Band Kalbsleder, Saphirglas, Ronda, wasserdicht bis 5 Bar, mit Dornschließe Gehäusedurchmesser ca. 27 mm, Gehäusehöhe ca. 7 mm, Armbandbreite ca. 10 mm, Bandlänge ca. 20 cm
Unisexuhr, Gehäuse Edelstahl, Band Kautschuk, Saphirglas, Ronda, wasserdicht bis 5 Bar, mit Dornschließe Gehäusedurchmesser ca. 38 mm, Gehäusehöhe ca. 10 mm, Armbandbreite ca. 15 mm, Bandlänge ca. 20 cm
Unisexuhr, Gehäuse Edelstahl, Band Kalbsleder, Saphirglas, Ronda, wasserdicht bis 5 Bar, mit Dornschließe Gehäusedurchmesser ca. 38 mm, Gehäusehöhe ca. 10 mm, Armbandbreite ca. 15 mm, Bandlänge ca. 20 cm
Herrenuhr, Gehäuse Edelstahl, Band Kautschuk, Saphirglas, Ronda, wasserdicht bis 5 Bar, mit Dornschließe Gehäusedurchmesser ca. 42 mm, Gehäusehöhe ca. 10 mm, Armbandbreite ca. 16 mm, Bandlänge ca. 20 cm
Osho, one of the best-known and most provocative spiritual teachers of our time, presents The Sutra of 42 Chapters - a scripture compiled in the first century CE by a Chinese emperor. Two thousand five hundred years have passed since Buddha delivered the sutras on which this series is based. Using modern idiom, Osho extracts the kernel of Buddha's profound insight and understanding and presents his everlasting message to the contemporary listener in a manner that is lucid, straightforward, and humorous. Osho weaves his own unique insights into this profound ancient wisdom and expands its meaning for our time, discussing the need for doubt and argument in the spiritual search, the nature of desire, and the discipline of nonattachment. As we travel with the Buddha on a path of radical wisdom, we'll laugh or shake our heads at the folly, the ineptitude, or the goodness of the characters in the stories - and gain knowledge and understanding at the same time. Osho engages us at every level to help us experience the Buddha's teachings and take in their timeless truths. A powerful, inspirational gem of a series of talks recorded in an outdoor auditorium with several thousand people in his audience. Chapter titles: 1. "The Most Excellent Way" 2. "No Prejudice in the Heart" 3. "Be Therefore Mindful" 4. "Living the Dhamma" 5. "The Truth Beyond Magic" 6. "The Twenty Difficult Things" 7. "In Accord with the Way" 8. "A Light unto Yourself" 9. "Reflections of Emptiness" 10. "The Discipline Beyond Discipline" 11. "Spiritual Enlightenment" 12. "Always on the Funeral Pyre" 13. "There Is Nothing Like Lust" 14. "Become a Driftwood" 15. "Just Working for Peanuts" 16. "Away with the Passions!" 17. "The Eightfold Way" 18. "Remember the Middle" 19. "The Discipline of Transcendence" 20. "The Ten G 1. Language: English. Narrator: OSHO. Audio sample: http://samples.audible.de/sp/osho/000024/sp_osho_000024_sample.mp3. Digital audiobook in aax.
'I invite you to listen in as a grandfather shares his faith and values through a series of fifteen letters with his grandson. The tone is intimate and encouraging as it bridges the generational gap through gentle care and timeless truth. Kalkwarf inspires both grandparents and grandchildren to see and live a more rooted, relevant life.' -The Rev. Gregg A. Mast, PhD, president, New Brunswick Theological Seminary, New Brunswick, New Jersey 'A fascinating glimpse into the thoughts of people confronted by the crucifixion, full of suspense, drama and enduring truths.' -Virginia Castor elder, Abington Presbyterian Church, Abington, Pennsylvania 'In Dear Craig, Len Kalkwarf has penned a beautiful way for one generation to communicate contemporary biblical understandings to succeeding generations. The Christian faith of a grandfather is shared with his grandson in such a way that all of us can gain insights for our communications with our children and grandchildren.' -The Rev. James M. Bell, pastor, The Village Church, Greenspring Retirement Community, Springfield, Virginia 'Dear Craig is an inspiring book of letters written by a mentor about first-century individuals who provide fresh insights especially for clergy and educators.' -Dr. Edwin G. Mulder, general secretary emeritus, Reformed Church in America 'Young men and women-and, indeed, all who want to find what the Bible is about will find Dr. Kalkwarf's treatment of its larger persons engagingly helpful. He makes them come alive! Their 'letters' are instructive, fun, and good reading!' -Rear Admiral Ross H. Trower former chief of navy chaplains 'This is a thoughtful and fascinating collection of first-person narratives. These are not one-dimensional saints or sinners but complex characters. Kalkwarf has brought them to life and told their stories in a way that allows them to speak meaningfully to twenty-first-century readers.' -Dr. Lynn Japinga, professor of religion, Hope College, Holland, Michigan
A compelling story of passion, with an enduring air of enchantment throughout, 'Precious Bane' is a novel that haunts us with its beauty and its timeless truths about our deepest hopes. Set in Shropshire in the 1800s, it is alive with the many moods of Nature, benevolent and violent and the many moods -- equally benevolent and violent -- of the people making lives there. Prue Sarn is an unlikely heroine, born with a facial disfiguration which the Fates have dictated will deny her love. But Prue has strength far beyond her handicap, and this woman, suspected of witchcraft by her fellow townspeople, rises above them all through an all-encompassing sweetness of spirit. 'Precious Bane' is also the story of Gideon, Prue's doomed brother, equally strong-willed, but with other motives. Determined to defeat the poverty of their farm, he devotes all his energies to making money. His only diversion from this ambition, he abandons her for the stronger drive of his money lust. And finally, it is the story of Kester Woodseaves, whose steady love for all created things leads him to resist people's cruelty toward nature and each other, and whose love for Prue Saen enables him to discern her natural and rach other, and whose love for Prue Sarn enables him to discern her natural loveliness beneath her blighted appearance. Rebecca West, a contemporary of Mary Webb, called her, simply, 'a genius,' and G. K. Chesterton, another contemporary, asserted: 'the light in the stories . . . is a light not shining on the things but through them.' Critic Hilda Addison summed up 'Precious Bane' 'The book opens with one of those simple sentences which haunt the mind until the curiosity has been satisfied . . . It strikes a note which never fails throughout; it opens with a beauty which is justified to the last sentence.' When the book was first published in 1926 in America, the 'New York Times Book Review' predicted: ' on some bookshelves, we feel sure, 'Precious Bane' will find almost a hallowed place.'