Bonus Book List
Download Any of these E-Books for Free (please give credit to the respective authors):
(all files are in Adobe PDF format)
Click on the File(s) above (usually right-click with your mouse). Select
Save-As Option and save the file to a directory on your computer.
As a Man Thinketh by James Allen
Body Language by Allan Pease
Discover Your Genius
The Money Manipulators - The Bankers that Stole America
Inside the Minds of Winners
J Paul Getty's Wealth Secrets
Also...with your order you ALSO receive the following free Bonus Books:
The Occult Technology of Power
This book reads like Machiavelli's The Prince edited for the 20th Century.
A masterpiece of conspiracy theory, it provides detailed instructions for achieving
and maintaining total power over society. Knowledge; Power; Finance; Capitalism;
Politics; Education; Secret Societies; And more, including an excellent bibliography.
Fascinating stuff! "...the first striking presentation of the new libertarian synthesis
of power-elite theory... it still stands; and it still moves." -Samuel
Edward Konkin III- "Mind-bogging, arcane secrets of an insidious world power
aristrocracy that would shock even Machiavelli." -Paranoia-
The Art of War by Sun Tzu
The Oldest Military Treatise in the World. Translated from Chinese with
Introduction and Critical Notes by Lionel Giles. One of the greatest and most
studied studies of battle strategy, with philosophy applicable to not only war, but
business and politics.More than 2,500 years ago, Sun Tzu composed his masterpiece The Art
of War which has been used by the world's greatest leaders including Napoleon. Here, Wing
makes the influential philosophies of the Orient accessible to all seekers of professional
achievement and personal excellence.
The Autobiography of Benjamin Franklin
A vegetarian postmaster with a penchant for poetry; a teenage runaway who
pulls himself up from poverty into wealth and fame; a swimming teacher who adopts the
speaking style of the ancient philosophers; the founder of the American public library and
the fire station; a globe-trotting inventor; a statesman; a ladies' man; a printer; a
teetotaler; and a candlestick maker. All of these phrases describe one man: the
famous Benjamin Franklin, who tells his story in this fascinating book.
Franklin's life wasn't always easy; he knew what it was like to rely on the pity of
strangers and to hold jobs he hated, but his never-give-up mentality made him one of the
most important men in history, and made the American colonies into one of the strongest
and most independent nations in the world.
As a Man Thinketh by James Allen
This little volume (the result of meditation and experience) is not intended as an
exhaustive treatise on the much-written upon subject of the power of thought. It is
suggestive rather than explanatory, its object being to stimulate men and women to the
discovery and perception of the truth that - "They themselves are makers of
themselves" by virtue of the thoughts which they choose and encourage; that mind
is the master weaver, both of the inner garment of character and the outer garment of
circumstance, and that, as they may have hitherto woven in ignorance and pain they may now
weave in enlightenment and happiness.
Acres of Diamonds by Russell Conwell
Meet a self-made man who lived a totally unselfish life, and who opened doors of
opportunity for untold millions through his philosophy that "ALL GOOD THINGS ARE
POSSIBLE!" He believed that each of us is placed here on Earth for one main
purpose--to help others. ACRES OF DIAMONDS is a spiritual book. It is not a
"get-rich-quick" guide. Conwell saw that success is a spiritual idea, and
is a result of spiritual principles. The story is told of a poor man who was determined to
find his fortune. This story is the basis of Mr. Conwell's famous lecture, given
over 6,000 times to many thousands of people. It earned over $4,000,000 (about
$145,000,000 today). You, too, can find your fortune - if you know where to look. Let the
author point you in the right direction to find your "ACRES OF DIAMONDS."
100 Books for an Education
The person who reads the 100 titles (some of the titles come in more than
one volume) from a good list of this nature, will be as well educated as any
new-fledged Doctor of Philosophy in the country. However, the man who knows the great
writers of Western civilization will still have much to learn, but he will not die
mentally bankrupt. How tragic that men are so interested in filling their pockets with
money but not in filling their minds with the wisdom of the ages! Great literature
is the nearest thing to life. The illiterate man lives only once; the reader of great
books multiplies his years by hundreds; he lives a thousand lives who learns to love
books. In the great books one finds unfolded the life of all the ages. The reader of great
books will travel to far countries, engage in sundry exploits, and meet many races of men.
Instead of living in one community for one lifetime, he will live for centuries in Greece,
Palestine, Rome, Egypt, and all of the countries of the world. Instead of doing one little
task, he will engage in all of the activities of man's recorded history. Instead of having
a few acquaintances he will look into the hearts and souls of many.
The Prince by Nicolo Machiavelli
The Prince is a 16th-century essay on the psychology of obedience to
authority. Its analysis of the structure of authority and the nature of man gives
brilliant insights into the age-old conflict between state authority and individual
rights. From his perspective in Renaissance Italy, Machiavelli's aim in this classic work
was to resolve conflict with the ruling prince, Lorenzo de Medici. Machiavelli based his
insights on the way people really are rather than an ideal of how they should be. Here is
the world's most famous master plan for seizing and holding power. Astonishing in its
candor The Prince even today remains a disturbingly realistic and prophetic work on
what it takes to be a prince . . . a king . . . a president. When, in 1512, Machiavelli
was removed from his post in his beloved Florence, he resolved to set down a treatise on
leadership that was practical, not idealistic. In The Prince he envisioned would be
unencumbered by ordinary ethical and moral values; his prince would be man and beast, fox
and lion. Today, this small sixteenth-century masterpiece has become essential reading for
every student of government, and is the ultimate book on power politics.