Here is the "Open Sesame of life"-the hidden formula of how to use your subconscious mind for achievement and success, by the popular author of The Secret of the Ages. In every hallowed fable, legend, and maxim known the world over-from the parables of Christ to the tales of Ali Baba to the riddles of the alchemists-there hides a secret. For those with eyes to see it, this secret can be life-changing. It is so simple that it hides in plain sight, seen yet unseen every day.
Writing with the characteristic precision and vividness that has made him one of the greatest inspirational authors of the past century, Robert Collier reveals this secret in his little-known classic, The Life Magnet.
What is this great secret? Simply this: The images that you impress upon your subconscious mind-whether of abundance or lack, failure or success-outpicture the surrounding world in startling and unexpected ways. In The Life Magnet, Collier shows how to overcome mental obstacles and use this hidden power-which he variously calls the Divine Mind, the subconscious mind, the "Genii-of-your-Mind," and the "Open Sesame of life." Whatever the name, Collier illustrates how it works, why it works, how to summon it, and how to control it for higher good in your life.
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Don't waste your money
- R. Lester
Yes. I would recommend this to anyone with a strong Christian background as a stepping stone to expand their ideals and open their minds to all the possibilities that surround them. While it does reference a ton of bible verse, it also places the power in the person and advises not to solely rely on God as the divine power. It places that divine power in you because you are perfect as you were made by God. Very well written. In fact I'm thinking about passing my copy on to my grandmother.
I thought it was very well written. As mentioned previously, there are a lot of quoted verses from the bible, which took me some time to get past. Anyone who listens to or reads this needs to remember how long ago this was written and that the majority of the readers of that age were deeply religious. So it was perfect for its time.
The soundboard guy could've toned down on the treble. The narrator got monotone at times, but all in all he wasn't that bad. I've heard much worse.