Allegra exkluzív ruházati webáruház - Allegra divatruházat neves dán és olasz divatmárkák ruhái egy helyen.

Country: Europe, HU, Hungary

  • J. L. Edmiston - If you're serious about slowing down in 2011 . . .We all resolve to slow down, be more reflective, simplify things with each new year. This is a good tool for that. I have many daily prayer resources, but this is a bit different/more real. Example: there's a prayer for a moment like the murder of someone in the neighborhood - clearly this was written for/by people who live in neighborhoods where violence is a daily possibility. Violence is a daily possibility in most of our neighborhoods, but we don't like to think about that. This resource makes us think about it, but without that feeling of drama. It's all about peace and instilling inner peace through prayer.
  • Rhea - Love my RadSaw this product on the Doctors show..Dr. Travis' exclaimed it's benefits..well packaged..arrived timely..very easy to assemble..mounting bike a breeze..Ride on !!!!
    And if you have one of those virtual riding DVDs , it just adds to your experience..For me a little more pleasant than the tiny smelly room at my gym we are provided for spinning..Enjoy😃🚲
  • Kerry Leimer - FEAR OF KNOWINGThat vast numbers of people still do not embrace evolution, or that the brain and mind are inseparable, and that these facts determine our being is, here in century 21, more than a grossly hurtful exercise in vanity. That they further persist in embracing "mystery", dogma and superstition -- trying to find a cold comfort in imaginary absolutism based on inane constructs and myths and populated by gods and faeries -- instead of the profundity of pursuing a clearer understanding of being is a crime for which we each pay dearly and daily.

    Mr. Harris makes inarguably compelling points about how our sense of good and desire for well-being can finally be understood in the practical, inseparably physical terms of our existence. His ideas are not necessarily new, but are freshly and deeply integrated and supported by the latest findings in neurological research. Given the importance of this subject, his writing proves moving, engaging and at times pretty funny. His paragraphs on the Catholic Church's clinging to the "science" of transubstantiation reminded me of Luis Bunuel's brilliant summary of that particular topic in his film "La voie lactee" when a priest is asked what happens to the host after it's eaten. (In response the priest begins beating the questioner). I have my own ideas about the wafer's outcome, but knowing what we know about the digestive system, what's your guess?

    As Julian Barnes recently wrote in his insightful book about dying and death, gaining knowledge about ourselves and why we seek well-being and ultimately strive for a genuinely greater good is quite literally nothing to be frightened of. With "The Moral Landscape" Mr. Harris has again delivered a simply divine intervention.