《New Book Condition + Paperback Deckle-Edge Edition + Secret To Winning In Life》Napoleon Hill - THINK YOUR WAY TO WEALTH : The Lost Classic by The Mastermind of Success !
This timeless classic of self-enrichment book in paperback edition is a bran-new book and nicely wrapped with protective book-wrapper. The original new book is sold at usual price RM60.27. Now here Only at RM16. Today, the name Napoleon Hill is synonymous with practical advice on how to get ahead. Yet when Hill’s writings on business success first appeared on the American scene in the late 1920s, they were considered mystical and even avant-garde. Form a definite mental picture of what you desire, Hill argued, and a wide array of forces, both psychological and spiritual, will rise to your aid. Finally back in print, this true lost classic records Napoleon Hill's first, fateful encounter with industrialist Andrew Carnegie, where the young Hill learned the secrets to winning at life. Returned to print after many years of unavailability, here is the one-and-only trade edition of a treasury of wisdom. Think Your Way to Wealth captures Napoleon Hill's initial encounter with Andrew Carnegie, who revealed the money-attracting strategy that Hill later popularized in classic books like Think and Grow Rich and The Law of Success. While working as a reporter for an inspirational magazine in 1908, Napoleon Hill chanced upon an opportunity that gave direction to his life. The young writer landed an interview with industrial giant Carnegie. Hill had just one key question for the magnate: What is the secret to your success? Carnegie's response electrified Hill and launched him on a lifelong mission to distill the steps to success into a clear, definite protocol that could be used by any motivated man or woman. Think Your Way to Wealth is Hill's vivid account of that seminal meeting. It captures Carnegie's initial advice, how-to's, practical steps, and concrete directions-all of which formed the basis for Hill's groundbreaking books, and jump-started the field of business motivation. Originally published in 1948, Think Your Way to Wealth has been out of print and unavailable for many years. This new Tarcher Success Classics edition reproduces the complete, original text just as Hill first presented it. The dialogue between Hill and Carnegie represents an invaluable, irreplaceable playbook of success strategies that can change the life of any reader, just as they changed Hill's life that day. Hill’s 1937 "Think and Grow Rich" proffered a detailed program for using the mind to attain one’s desires – and virtually laid the template for the modern field of business motivation. By the time Hill’s follow-up work "Think Your Way to Wealth"appeared a decade later, he was seen as the pioneer of the self-help genre. Hill, who died in 1970, remains one of the leading voices in advice literature. His books continue to sell worldwide and his 1948 "Think Your Way to Wealth"was recently reissued by Tarcher/Penguin. Yet the conservative, buttoned-up Hill bequeathed to modern business culture an unseen legacy: His widely adopted success principles rest on a foundation of radical metaphysical ideals. This fact resounds in "Think Your Way to Wealth,"which recounts Hill’s surprisingly mystical dialogue with industrialist Andrew Carnegie. Hill emerged from an early twentieth-century subculture of American spiritual experimenters who believed that thoughts literally shape outcomes. This was the type of mind-over-matter metaphysics that animated bestsellers like Norman Vincent Peale’s "The Power of Positive Thinking"and the recent New Age blockbuster "The Secret." Hill’s passion for the mystical dimensions of success began in 1908, when he worked as a reporter for Bob Taylor’s Magazine, an inspirational journal founded by the ex-governor of Hill’s home state of Virginia. Through Taylor’s connections, Hill scored the ultimate “get”: an interview with the steel magnate Carnegie. In "Think Your Way to Wealth,"Hill recalled gently prodding Carnegie for his success secrets. To Hill’s surprise, Carnegie, rather than merely sing paeans to hard work and clean living, held forth on the hidden powers that determine fortunes. “Through telepathy,” the industrialist told Hill, “every mind communicates with other minds. Therefore, the person who wishes to have an attractive personality is under the constant necessity of watching not only his deeds, but also his thoughts.” Carnegie spoke of the magnetic energies of the mind, and of a “law of harmonious attraction,” activated by faith.Carnegie urged the writer to consult other captains of commerce to determine whether a similar set of practices led to their accomplishments. Hill spent the next twenty years studying and interviewing businessmen, diplomats, generals, inventors, and other notables in an effort to map out their principles. He finally distilled seventeen traits or habits that each high-achiever seemed to share – from the cultivation of intuition, or a sixth sense, to proper transmutation of “sex energy” in creative endeavors, to convening a “master mind” council of advisers, which could draw ideas from a higher intelligence. By 1937, Hill’s "Think and Grow Rich" refined Carnegie’s principles – and eased off some their occult qualities. When revisiting the subject of the “master mind” groups, Hill emphasized the manner in which teams of properly motivated individuals could summon ever-greater energies for creative projects. This helped lay the basis for the modern practice of “teamwork.” Hill’s program also featured sturdy, character-based ideas, such as doing more work than you are paid for, concentrating your energies on one “definite major aim,” and keeping a cap on stormy emotions. Indeed, part of Hill’s contribution to American working life was his insistence that people needed to learn how to get along inside the kinds of large corporations in which more and more Americans were employed. Hill also had a less appealing side. In his work as a writer and consultant, he sometimes displayed the kind of “yes-man” toadyism and blindness to flaws in corporate leaders, like Carnegie, whom he had admired since his youth. Yet Hill ultimately produced a large body of articles and books that are more detailed, shrewder, and reveal a better understanding of human nature than many critics suppose. His greatest and least-understood impact, however, was in moving a surprisingly mystical set of ideas into the mainstream of American business life. About the Author Napoleon Hill was born in 1883 in Wise County, Virginia. He worked as a secretary, a "mountain reporter" for a local newspaper, the manager of a coal mine and a lumberyard, and attended law school, before becoming a journalist for Bob Taylor's Magazine-a job that led to his meeting steel magnate Andrew Carnegie in 1908, which changed the course of Hill's life. The record of that fateful meeting is preserved in Think Your Way to Wealth. What Hill learned that day from Carnegie formed the building block for his landmark works The Law of Success (1928) and Think and Grow Rich (1937). After a long and illustrious career as an author, a magazine publisher, lecturer, and consultant to business leaders, the motivational pioneer died in 1970 in South Carolina.
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