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HOW TO LIVE ON 24 HOURS A DAY Arnold Bennett iPod CD
This CD has been ESPECIALLY formatted for your iPod or iPhone (the same format sold in the iTunes Audiobook store), the books are NOT in MP3 format, instead the files are in iPod s Audiobook format, ready to play in your iPod, iPhone or your computer through itunes.
Our IPOD Audiobooks have the advanced bookmarking feature which remembers the position where you stopped listening the last time, even if you listen to another audiobook or music file, days later!
THIS CD WILL NOT PLAY in AN Ordinary CD or MP3 players, ONLY in your iPod or through iTunes!!!!!!!!
Unlike other sellers that state their MP3 audiobooks are ?iPod Ready ? or ?Good for your iPod ? we deliver the IPOD audiobooks in the way it should be listened to!
All of our audiobooks are read by people, NOT computer voice generated readings with the funny mispronunciations and lack of warmth that a real person s voice would give.
Take advantage of your iPod s Audiobook advanced features!
iPod's Audio Book Features
Your iPod provides some nice features for Audio Books.
Remembering the last listening position
Because audio books are most of the time quite large files, it's unlikely that you listen to them in one piece. Your iPod remembers the position where you stopped listening the last time. So when you continue listening to your audio book, maybe days later, you don't have to waste time finding the right position to start. This even works, if you are listening to music or other audio books in the meantime.
Adjusting the reading speed
You can adjust the reading speed to your personal preferences.
These features are only available for audio books in the iPod format but not for MP3 files. Please refer to your iPod documentation for more information on how to use these features
How to Live on Twenty-Four Hours a Day
Which of us lives on twenty-four hours a day And when I say lives, I do not mean exists, nor muddles through.
Arnold Bennett knew a rat race when he saw one. Every day, his fellow white-collar Londoners followed the same old routine. And they routinely decried the sameness in their lives.
So Bennett set out to explain how to inject new enthusiasm into living. In this delightful little work, he taught his fellow sufferers how to set time apart for improving their lives. Yes, he assured them, it could be done. Yes, if you want to feel connected with the world, instead of endlessly pacing the treadmill (or, exceeding your programme ?, as he called it), you must do so.
For time, as he gleefully notes, is the ultimate democracy. Each of us starts our day with 24 hours to spend. Even a saint gets not a minute more; even the most inveterate time-waster is docked not a second for his wastrel ways. And he can choose today to turn over a new leaf!
Bennett believed that learning to discern cause and effect in the world would give his readers an endless source of enjoyment and satisfaction. Instead of only being able to discuss what they had heard, they could graduate to what they thought and lift themselves completely from the deadening influence of a day at the office.