Don T You Know Who I Think I Am

Author: Justin Ross Lee
Publisher: Inkshares
ISBN: 194175869X
File Size: 17,20 MB
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A full-frontal guide to hacking your way to platinum status—in everything.

Don T You Know Who I Am

Author: Piers Morgan
Publisher: Random House
ISBN: 1446491323
File Size: 51,68 MB
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'They say you can always remember where you where when pivotal moments happen, such as losing your virginity or Elvis dying. Let me add another to the list: the moment I sang a duet to the the "Macarena" with Timmy Mallett, live to millions of people...' Sacked from his high-profile job as a national newspaper editor, Piers Morgan dived helplessly into the world of celebrity. But even twenty years of commenting on the lives of the rich and famous couldn't prepare him for the extraordinary world he uncovered... A riveting, scandelous and brutally honest account of one man's quest for celebrity, Don't You Know Who I Am? lifts the lid on the egos and outrageous behaviour of everyone from Paris Hilton to Cherie Blair, Kate Moss to the legend that is the Hoff.

Don T You Know Who I Am Yet

Author: Jonathan Jaxson
Publisher: Createspace Independent Publishing Platform
ISBN: 9781979381789
File Size: 45,43 MB
Format: PDF
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"Don't You Know Who I Am Yet?" is about a young man searching desperately for the acceptance and attention that his family could never provide. As a confused teenager, he eventually became addicted to the heightened atmosphere of Reality TV and was featured on countless shows by using issues from his difficult past as talk show fodder. Jonathan finally positions himself in what he thinks is a legitimate career as a Hollywood publicist only to find himself back in the Reality TV world helping stars and wannabes become famous by any means necessary. It's a cautionary tale about how instant fame and public adulation can become as addictive as any drug in our celebrity-focused, Reality TV culture, and a look behind the velvet ropes in Hollywood. It's a lesson Jonathan learned the hard way.

Don T You Know Who I Am

Author: Marie Easton
Publisher: Soul Mate Publishing
ISBN: 9781682915912
File Size: 79,17 MB
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Kayla Johnson has no idea what is in store for her senior year in Nogales, Arizona. Tired of moving from place to place for her father's job, she just wants to get out and start her own life. That is, until she meets Javier Fuentes. His obvious power over the people in his life and extreme good looks make her infatuation with him unbearable. But is it infatuation or is it true love? After they are involved in a tragic car accident, Kayla learns from her father that Javier did not survive. How will she go on living without him? When she is sent away to college, she finds that adjusting to life without Javier is empty. Until she meets Steven Holt. Maybe she could forgive herself for Javier's death and learn to love again. This is a story about true love that bears all, survives all, and lives on.

Don T You Know Who I Am Art After Identity Politics

Author: M HKA: Museum of Contemporary Art Antwerp
Publisher:
ISBN:
File Size: 45,78 MB
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Do You Know Who I Am

Author: Angela Thomas
Publisher: Simon and Schuster
ISBN: 9781439177594
File Size: 77,87 MB
Format: PDF, Mobi
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For readers who loved Do You Think I’m Beautiful? Angela Thomas’s new book explores a woman’s need to be known and loved—just as she is. In her book Do You Know Who I Am? Angela Thomas asks God if He knows her—and ultimately does He love her—as she is, right now, today. In each chapter, she names a different identity issue, such as: “I am invisible,” “I am worn out,” “I am undisciplined,” “I am ordinary,” and “I am afraid to dream.” With each honest admission, Angela teaches that God lovingly replies, “Yes, I know your heart. I see your struggle. Now…do you know who I AM?” Ultimately Angela reveals that the secret to being known and loved lies in an intimate understanding of who God is. Each identity struggle is answered with a short biblical study on the character of God that assures readers that their personal, spiritual, and eternal fulfillment is not dependent on getting themselves together. Rather, God has a purpose for them just as they are—broken, afraid, disappointed, disillusioned. Through vivid storytelling, biblical teaching, and practical application, readers will find the heartfelt answers they seek.

Don T You Know Who I Am

Author: Rose Ritchie
Publisher:
ISBN:
File Size: 10,92 MB
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Why Am I Afraid To Tell You Who I Am

Author: John Powell
Publisher: Zondervan
ISBN: 0006281052
File Size: 56,51 MB
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This book by the author of Why Am I Afraid to Love? contains insights on self-awareness, personal growth and communication with others. Why do people continually hide their real selves from the people around them? Why are so many so insecure and afraid to open up? The answer, explains John Powell, is that maturity is reached by communicating and interacting with others. This book considers the consequences our real self faces if no one else ever finds out what we are like. In this enduring classic, the companion to Why Am I Afraid to Love?, John Powell explains how to be more emotionally open, and shows how people adopt roles and play psychological games to protect their inner selves. The courage to be our real selves can be developed, and then we can begin to grow. Now newly designed for a fresh audience, Why Am I Afraid to Tell You Who I Am? is as relevant as it has been for twenty years. With a proven track record, it continues to speak to the needs and aspirations of people today. It is best included in self help sections of general bookshops, but also has a religious appeal.

I Only Know Who I Am When I Am Somebody Else

Author: Danny Aiello
Publisher: Simon and Schuster
ISBN: 1476751927
File Size: 22,14 MB
Format: PDF
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Beloved stage and screen actor Danny Aiello’s big-hearted memoir reveals a man of passion, integrity, and guts—and lays bare one of the most unlikely success stories ever told. Danny Aiello admits that he backed into his acting career by mistake. That’s easy to see when you begin at the beginning: raised by his loving and fiercely resilient mother in the tenements of Manhattan and the South Bronx, and forever haunted by the death of his infant brother, Danny struggled early on to define who he was and who he could be. It wasn’t until he took to the stage in the wee hours to belt out standards that Danny Aiello found his voice and his purpose: he was born to act. Performing in converted churches and touring companies led to supporting roles in such films as The Godfather: Part II and Moonstruck, and an Oscar nomination for his role as the embattled Salvatore in Spike Lee’s Do the Right Thing. For a guy who had never set foot in an acting class, this was supreme validation for being an outsider who followed his heart. In a raw and real chronicle of his gritty urban past, Danny Aiello looks back with appreciation, amusement, and frank disbelief at his unconventional road to success. He offers candid observations on working with luminary directors Francis Ford Coppola, Woody Allen, and Robert Altman, among others, and a vast roster of actors, including Robert De Niro, Paul Newman, Madonna, Cher, and Lauren Bacall. He opens up about friends he loved, friends he lost, and the professional relationships that weren’t meant to be. Above all, Danny Aiello imparts a life lesson straight out of his own experience to anyone who’s ever felt like an outsider: It’s never too late to become who you want to be, to find happiness and fulfillment, and to embrace the winding road to get there.

The Passport In America

Author: Craig Robertson
Publisher: Oxford University Press
ISBN: 0199779899
File Size: 44,39 MB
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In today's world of constant identification checks, it's difficult to recall that there was ever a time when "proof of identity" was not a part of everyday life. And as anyone knows who has ever lost a passport, or let one expire on the eve of international travel, the passport has become an indispensable document. But how and why did this form of identification take on such a crucial role? In the first history of the passport in the United States, Craig Robertson offers an illuminating account of how this document, above all others, came to be considered a reliable answer to the question: who are you? Historically, the passport originated as an official letter of introduction addressed to foreign governments on behalf of American travelers, but as Robertson shows, it became entangled in contemporary negotiations over citizenship and other forms of identity documentation. Prior to World War I, passports were not required to cross American borders, and while some people struggled to understand how a passport could accurately identify a person, others took advantage of this new document to advance claims for citizenship. From the strategic use of passport applications by freed slaves and a campaign to allow married women to get passports in their maiden names, to the "passport nuisance" of the 1920s and the contested addition of photographs and other identification technologies on the passport, Robertson sheds new light on issues of individual and national identity in modern U.S. history. In this age of heightened security, especially at international borders, Robertson's The Passport in America provides anyone interested in questions of identification and surveillance with a richly detailed, and often surprising, history of this uniquely important document.