About the book Exposed, Written by Anat Cherpak: An emotional journey of an autobiographical young man named Yossef Ohana. Actor and creator Yossef Ohana, who has just released his debut album. Worldwide Success, is launching a new digital book explaining a complex and exciting emotional journey that travels between the religious world and the secular culture, between the mainstream and the closet, the search for roots and the path to self-realization of all dreams. The new gospel in the world of self-development is the new digital book by former creator and journalist Yossef Ohana which exposes and takes us on a complex emotional journey ranging from the spiritual worlds to the routine, between the bad and the good, the transition between studying at the Chabad meeting. To the Sheinkin culture (his place of residence), and the way to find answers in the universe calling to us. The new book is a 5-year work and is written as a series of stories, monologues and, finally, breathtaking confessions that encourage us to follow our dreams, dare, fulfill and connect with the inner self. Yossef Ohana is only 41 years old, but has gained a lot of mileage as an entertainment journalist as a songwriting artist and now as a writer. He was born in Ashdod and studied at a religious school from age 6 to high school in his new book based on real stories he tells about leaving the closet at age 35 about the time in London where he studied acting about the years he worked as a cultural and broadcast correspondent on radio and western, copywriting in advertising offices and of course the work of a pop album with 8 autobiographical songs written and most of them compiled by him who have had unprecedented success in music digital stores with tens of thousands of plays in Europe, India, Japan, USA, North Korea and more. The album called EXPOSED, just as the book, was launched in English and deals with the inner struggle between lies, sins and the desire to find love and truth within the world of religion. Among the songs that star you will find Lies and Sins opening song and Sins closing song. Today at the age of 40 plus Yossef is approaching religion again, in order to get closer to his roots, to follow his beliefs. Today Yossef works in the Tel Aviv municipality in the special education department, continues to write and compose songs and dreams of financial independence and full time as a theatre actor. In the book EXPOSED and an album distributed around the world, Yossef invites the reader / listener to embark on an autobiography journey that tells his childhood story, the storms of emotion and the complex search for the connection to self, truth, honesty and relationship. It's a kind of search and self-discovery roadmap that makes the reader better understand themselves and examine life in a new perspective. Yossef's recent major change is attributed to a dangerous car accident that miraculously survived. Yossef: I was 20 and walking around Allenby street, Tel Aviv, on the way to a friend. Suddenly I noticed a bus that stopped and without thinking I jumped in front of him to get on it. It was completely dark and in a second I noticed a flash of car lights and woke up in the middle of the road with only a broken nail. Since that event, I have embarked on a quest for answers and meaning, and this is also the inspiration for the first chapter of the book, Yossef Ohana recalls. Focusing only on his art returned to his parents' home for a good few years.
I was only six when I suspected my skin might be the wrong colour...
Born female on the wrong side of the tracks, Eve Mills Nash, with the help of co-author Kenneth J. Harvey, tells a hard-hitting tale of a lifelong fascination with men of a darker hue. From early childhood, Nash knew it was "something to do with what was inside the bottles" that encouraged the groping male fingers that casually abused her during her parents' drunken parties. She soon discovered that the wine remnants in the revellers' discarded cups would numb her pain. Nash's fortuneteller grandmother predicted a future of violence for her, starting as a teenager with her marriage to first husband Stan, an Ontario Mohawk. What Nash's grandmother didn't prophesize was the drunken binges and revolving door of unstable partners that traumatized her children, left her suicidal, and convinced her she was a failure as a mother after her eldest daughter became a cocaine addict. Harrowing yet life-affirming, this blistering account of life on the cusp of New Brunswick's Native community sees the Little White Squaw and her children balance precariously between two seemingly irreconcilable cultures and colours.
• 43.5 million of adult family caregivers care for someone 50+ years of age, according to the Family Caregiver Alliance.
• An estimated 66% of caregivers are female. One-third (34%) care for two or more people, and the average age of a female caregiver is 48. (Family Caregiver Alliance and AARP)
• Nearly 1 in 5 Americans (42.5 million people) suffers from a mental health problem, according to Newsweek in February 2014.
• There were 76.4 million baby boomers as of April 2014, per the US Census Bureau.
• “Mother-daughter relationship problems” is a popular search topic; search results show media such as Psychology Today, Huffington Post, and Oprah.com addressing it.
When Richard Hayes, a gifted polymath and cryptographer, was drafted by Irish intelligence services to track the movements of a prolific Nazi spy, Hermann Görtz, it set in motion one of the most remarkable episodes in Irish history. What followed was a high-stakes game of cat and mouse that would wind its way through the capital and its suburbs, reverberate through the corridors of power, test the sympathies of those in high society, and even expand to jeopardise the Allied war effort.Codebreaker is a riveting and deeply researched account of an extraordinary period of history – when Dublin became a hotbed of Nazi intrigue and the fate of an independent Ireland settled on the shoulders of an unassuming employee of the National Library.
A Doctor’s Dilemma.
Juggling a busy medical career and a carer to two elderly parents, his final year as a GP was never going to be easy. The NHS is on the brink of collapse as David Maddams tells his funny yet poignant story.
Immortalized in the spellbinding documentary Dear Zachary, this angry, raw, and brutally honest memoir of murder and loss chronicles a system’s failure to prevent the death of a child.
In November 2001, the body of a young doctor named Andrew Bagby was discovered in Keystone State Park outside Latrobe, Pennsylvania, five bullet wounds in his face, chest, buttocks, and the back of the head. For parents Dave and Kate, the pain was unbearable—but Andrew’s murder was only the first in a string of tragic events.
The chief suspect for Andrew’s murder was his ex-girlfriend Shirley Turner—also a doctor. Obsessive and unstable, Shirley Turner lied to the police and fled to her family home in Newfoundland before she could be arrested. While fending off extradition efforts by U.S. law enforcement, she announced she was pregnant with Andrew's son, Zachary. The Bagbys—hoping to gain custody of Zachary—moved to Newfoundland and began a long, drawn-out battle in court and with Canadian social services to protect their grandson from the woman who had almost certainly murdered their son. Then, in August 2003, Shirley Turner killed herself and the one-year-old Zachary by jumping into the Atlantic Ocean.
DANCE WITH THE DEVIL is a eulogy for a dead son, an elegy for lives cut tragically short, and a castigation of a broken system.
Nabokov's dream diary, published for the first time—and placed in biographical and literary context
On October 14, 1964, Vladimir Nabokov, a lifelong insomniac, began a curious experiment. Over the next eighty days, immediately upon waking, he wrote down his dreams, following the instructions he found in An Experiment with Time by the British philosopher John Dunne. The purpose was to test the theory that time may go in reverse, so that, paradoxically, a later event may generate an earlier dream. The result—published here for the first time—is a fascinating diary in which Nabokov recorded sixty-four dreams (and subsequent daytime episodes) on 118 index cards, which afford a rare glimpse of the artist at his most private. More than an odd biographical footnote, the experiment grew out of Nabokov’s passionate interest in the mystery of time, which influenced many of his novels, including the late masterpiece Ada.
Insomniac Dreams, edited by leading Nabokov authority Gennady Barabtarlo, presents the text of Nabokov’s dream experiment, illustrated with a selection of his original index cards, and provides rich annotations and analysis that put them in the context of his life and writings. The book also includes previously unpublished records of Nabokov’s dreams from his letters and notebooks and shows important connections between his fiction and private writings on dreams and time.
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