Shelves: fires-of-sancti Susan bought this for me for my 20th birthday. As I read it, I am not only carried away by the beautiful prose and lyrical instruction, but I am also thankful for the wisdom that age carries and passes down to its young. What if I do know that the clouds and storms of life are just ahead and that its cares will bend her back and break her heart! Would they be any less if she knew?
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The years of transition from childhood to womanhood are filled with wonders. But the young feet that travel this path may be unsteady and unsure. Each earnestly needs guidance.
Containing some of the warmest, encouraging practical instruction ever written to girls, it points young ladies to sincere godliness and a life of self-control, service and inner beauty. Valuable chapters on handling the interest of young men as well.
Those years of transition from childhood to womanhood are filled with wonderful interest and promise. But the young feet that travel this way may be unsteady and unsure. Each could use guidance, a helping hand along the way. To encourage our girls to a nobler life and truer ideals is the task of this book. Words from Yesteryear There is a word of yesteryear seldom heard today. Encouragement and counsel await mother and daughter who will read these pages together.
Each chapter makes it easy to discuss any awkward topic as well as the inspiring ones. Revised by Karen Andreola Although improvements in the original text by Mabel Hale were necessary, the old flavor and intent of the writing remains the same. About the Author Karen Andreola is a Christian woman whose girlhood dream was to be a wife, mother and homemaker.
Karen began to immerse herself in the writings of the British educator, Miss Charlotte Mason They addressed a myriad of questions and the longings of her heart that she enjoys sharing, for the encouragement of both mothers and daughters. Related products.
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Her character is what she really is. If she will look beyond what she appears to be, and what people think of her, and look at her heart fairly and honestly, judging herself by the standards of right and wrong to which her own conscience gives sanction, then she can know whether she has a good character. When a girl is misunderstood and misjudged, it is comforting to know that deep in her heart she has been true. Character is not given to us; we build it ourselves. Others may furnish the material, may set before us the right standards and ideals, may give us reproof and correction, may guide our actions and mold our thoughts—but after all, we build our own character.