Create a Book
Enter your search terms
Submit search form
Try it FREE or V.I.P.
It's Quick and Easy!
Forgot your password?
is the internet's
online source for free ebook downloads, resources and authors
The Science of Being Great
This is an HTML version of the ebook and may not be properly formatted. Please view the PDF version for the original work.
Click to bookmark this page.
Click to increase font size.
Click to decrease font size.
Click to translate.
Leave a comment.
Add to Library
Add to Library
Help this author continue writing.
READ THIS BOOK AS
PDF Format is ideal for: PC's & Macs, iPhone, and Printing
The Text (TXT) format is the simplest format and can be read in any word processor. Plus it is printable.
The ePub format is ideal for the Sony Reader, Barnes & Noble Nook, BeBook, Bookeen, COOL-ER, Hanlin eReader, Hanvon and many other ebook readers
Mobipocket Format is ideal for: Amazon Kindle, Mobile Phones, Blackberry, Palm, IRex, ILiad, Hanlin, BeBook and other mobile devices
Chapter 1 - Any Person May Become Great
THERE is a Principle of Power in every person.
By the intelligent use and direction of this principle, man can
develop his own mental faculties. Man has an inherent
power by which he may grow in whatsoever direction he
pleases, and there does not appear to be any limit to the
possibilities of his growth.
No man has yet become so great in any faculty but that it is
possible for someone else to become greater. The possibility
is in the Original Substance from which man is made. Genius
is Omniscience flowing into man.
Genius is more than talent. Talent may merely be one
faculty developed out of proportion to other faculties, but
genius is the union of man and God in the acts of the soul.
Great men are always greater than their deeds.
They are in connection with a reserve of power that is
without limit. We do not know where the boundary of the
mental powers of man is; we do not even know that there is
The power of conscious growth is not given to the lower
animals; it is mans alone and may be developed and
increased by him.
The lower animals can, to a great extent, be trained and
developed by man; but man can train and develop himself.
He alone has this power, and he has it to an apparently
| brought to you by Christopher Westra