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The Sunbeam and the Wave (Weewisdom Books) ePub download

by Harriet Elizabeth Hamilton

  • Author: Harriet Elizabeth Hamilton
  • ISBN: 0871592509
  • ISBN13: 978-0871592507
  • ePub: 1795 kb | FB2: 1121 kb
  • Language: English
  • Category: Growing Up & Facts of Life
  • Publisher: Unity; 1st edition (April 1, 2000)
  • Pages: 33
  • Rating: 4.5/5
  • Votes: 545
  • Format: lrf doc mbr docx
The Sunbeam and the Wave (Weewisdom Books) ePub download

Through word and art, The Sunbeam and the Wave tells an uplifting story.

This charming story of the careful Sunbeam and the questioning Wave teaches all of us that when we overcome our fears, we will discover that we are home, safe and loved as a part of all Creation.

Inspired by a passage in the book A course in Miracles, Harriet Elizabeth Hamilton's tale of the sunbeam and the Wave is brought . Harriet Elizabeth Hamilton spent her childhood in Europe and lived as an adult in Mexico.

Inspired by a passage in the book A course in Miracles, Harriet Elizabeth Hamilton's tale of the sunbeam and the Wave is brought to life by the colorful illustrations of Connie Bowen. About the Author: Harriet Elizabeth Hamilton spent her childhood in Europe and lived as an adult in Mexico.

The sunbeam and the wave. Fiction, Friendship, Internet Archive Wishlist, Ocean, Self-acceptance, Sunshine.

Her second book, "I Turn to the Light," composed of affirmations for healing, soon followed, as did "The Sunbeam and the Wave," written by Harriet Hamilton which Connie illustrated. Connie's love of animals led her to form a lasting bond with author Susan Chernak, author of "Animals As Teachers and Healers. It was through this connection that Connie went on to illustrate two of Susan's books, "Heart in the Wild," and "All My Relations" for Random House and New World Library. Connie combines her three passions of metaphysics, art and.

Random House Children’s Books supports the First Amendment and celebrates the . The Wave disrupted an entire school. Harriet harvey coffin. Communications Company.

Random House Children’s Books supports the First Amendment and celebrates the right to read. The novel dramatizes the incident, showing how the powerful forces of group pressure that have pervaded many historic movements and cults can persuade people to join such movements and give up their individual rights in the process-sometimes causing great harm to others. The full impact on the students of what they lived through and learned is realistically portrayed in the book that follows.

This charming story of the careful Sunbeam and the questioning Wave teaches all of us that when we. .As a grown up reader, I must say that this book is truly enchanting. I enjoyed the reading, and the artwork was fantastic. Children of all ages will enjoy this work

This charming story of the careful Sunbeam and the questioning Wave teaches all of us that when we overcome our fears, we will discover that we are home, safe an. Children of all ages will enjoy this work. The lessons on friendship taught by the author are exactly what children today need, and adults would not be hurt by the refresher course. Yes, it is a children's story, but aren't we all children at heart anyway? Popular Categories.

Elizabeth Hamilton (née Schuyler /ˈskaɪlər/; August 9, 1757 – November 9, 1854), also called Eliza or Betsey, was the wife of American founding father Alexander Hamilton, a defender of his works, a mother and co-founder and deputy director of Graham.

Elizabeth Hamilton (née Schuyler /ˈskaɪlər/; August 9, 1757 – November 9, 1854), also called Eliza or Betsey, was the wife of American founding father Alexander Hamilton, a defender of his works, a mother and co-founder and deputy director of Graham Windham, the first private orphanage in New York City. Eliza is recognized as an early American philanthropist in regards to her work with the Orphan Asylum Society.

Third-wave feminists continued their predecessors’ work on raising awareness about the issues of rape and domestic violence and how the political system could work harder to protect victims of both those . One fee. Stacks of books.

Third-wave feminists continued their predecessors’ work on raising awareness about the issues of rape and domestic violence and how the political system could work harder to protect victims of both those issues.

View Book Complete Elliott Wave Writings of A. Hamilton Bolton by Robert Prechter.

Elliott Wave Principle: Key to Market Behavior by Robert Prechter, . Prechter's Perspective: Conversations with Bob Prechter, Legendary Market Theorist by Robert Prechter. The Wave Principle of Human Social Behavior and the New Science of Socionomics by Robert Prechter. Complete Elliott Wave Writings of A. The Elliott Wave Writings of . Frost and Richard Russell by Robert Prechter. The Bubble and Crash Collection.

This charming story of the careful Sunbeam and the questioning Wave teaches all of us that when we overcome our fears, we will discover that we are home, safe and loved as a part of all Creation.

Inspired by a passage in the book A course in Miracles, Harriet Elizabeth Hamilton's tale of the sunbeam and the Wave is brought to life by the colorful illustrations of Connie Bowen. through word and art, The Sunbeam and the Wave tells an uplifting story that families will want to share again and again.

Keel
a good way to introduce "Oneness" to youngsters, easy for them to understand we are all part of the ONE
Riavay
Poor little Sunbeam. She’s afraid. She feels doomed—and pretends she doesn't feel so. To support her in her pretense, she’s attached herself to a “special” wave in the ocean, and they live their days in a co-dependent relationship. The sunbeam shamelessly manipulates “her” wave, and desperately tries to control “him.” And he, too, wonders, “If she really cared for me, why does she leave me every night?” But he kept his feelings to himself and never told anyone.

Until one night when the Sunbeam has left him—again—and he wallows in his feeling of abandonment. Then, a happy, unafraid, free-spirited moonbeam lands squarely on his back. He wants to know who is this happy, free spirit, and where she comes from! “Why,” laughed the Moonbeam, “I am a reflection of the Great Light in the Nighttime Sky.” She goes on to explain that there is just One Light, “but we look like many.”

Just one… but looks like many? A conundrum. He wonders if his own dear Sunbeam is also a reflection of the Great Light in the Daytime Sky, and decides to ask her. But she refuses such nonsense as a “great light,” insisting that SHE and she alone is the most brilliant, radiant one, and the sole source of her own perfection.

Can you relate? I can. I was rampantly and ceaselessly conditioned to believe this, live it and act it. Everyone said this is the truth. However, this kind of immature, fantasy-based thinking is of course, blatantly NOT a recipe for life—if its happiness one wants in life. Rather, ascribing to this bad recipe is itself the cause of unhappiness, fear and suffering that destroys peace, happiness and any chance of authentic relationship.

“I alone shine, and I am my own power source, and you better validate, approve of and help me keep up this lie or else I'm going to dump you!”

Clinging to this absolutely unfounded theory destroys peace and happiness, because life all around blatantly and persistently smacks such a believer in the face, over and over again with the true facts: You Don't Run This Show. No “individual” self ever did and never will.

Note that it's not the FACTS of no individual do-er that destroy peace and happiness, but the refusal of the facts. The clinging to the false—insisting that ignorance, not Intelligence, is the way to live life and expect the fruits of Intelligence: Happiness, eternal life, overflowing joy.

But Sunbeam and Wave are destined for a new recipe. Ah, here comes life, in the form of the great gusty wind who sweeps over the ocean bringing a billow of dark, light-extinguishing clouds. The Sunbeam begs her Wave to save her! Make the clouds go away!

He promises to, like a True Man would promise to save his sweetheart (his co-dependent partner in the crime of ignorance propagation.) But he can't. The Wind refuses to alter the inflow of clouds. “People are counting on rain. I can't stop the clouds because a silly Sunbeam is afraid of them!”

“But she’s afraid her light will go out forever and she will disappear!”

“Nonsense!” whirled the Wind. “Doesn't she know where her light comes from? Does she not remember who she is? Go and tell her there's nothing to be afraid of. She will seem to disappear, but once the storm clouds have passed, she will shine again.”

Thus it was, the clouds came. Sunbeam disappeared. And Wave was terrified he, too, would disappear. Churned by the storm, he tosssed this way and that. He screamed words of hate and protest. But still the storm thrashed and churned. Until at last he gave up. “Do with me what you will.” And then a mighty roar came over him and a swell lifted him high and—

What happened to the wave, what happened to the Sunbeam, happens to you. Not at some far off time, but right here. Right now. The ‘you’ you were a heartbeat ago IS no more. But have you disappeared?

Wave and Sunbeam do meet again. They live to tell their tale:

“I thought you were gone forever and I would never see you again,” said the little Wave.
“So did I,” grinned the Sunbeam. “I looked up at the Great Light in the Daytime Sky and I thought an awful monster was going to get me but instead a ray of light reached down to me and a voice said, “Don't be afraid. You are a part of the Great Light.”

“I don't know you thought the Great Light was a monster,” said little Wave. “I thought the Ocean was a monster that was going to swallow me up.”

“You, too?” she said. “Why didn't you ever tell me?”

Something is always calling to you, with every breath, with every heart beat, closer than thoughts, closer than any object. It's whispering, “Don't be afraid. For you are my Beloved instrument in whom I am well pleased.”

Listen to this whispering.
GoodBuyMyFriends
As a grown up reader, I must say that this book is truly enchanting. I enjoyed the reading, and the artwork was fantastic. Children of all ages will enjoy this work. The lessons on friendship taught by the author are exactly what children today need, and adults would not be hurt by the refresher course. Yes, it is a children's story, but aren't we all children at heart anyway?
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