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Knots and Their Untying: Essays on Psychological Dilemmas
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Untying Parent Anxiety
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Untying the Knot: Working with Children and Parents
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Ua Tala Le Ta'ui: Untying the Bundles of Fine Mats
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Untying the Moon
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Untying the Karmic Knot: Healing Through Past-Life Regression Therapy, Knowledge Through Life-Between-Lives Therapy, the Earth's Future Through
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Untying the Knot: John Mark Byers and the West Memphis Three
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Untying the Knot
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Untying the Interknot
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Untying the Yellow Ribbon: Transforming How Veterans and Communities Thrive
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Knots and Their Untying: Essays on Psychological Dilemmas

Knots and Their Untying: Essays on Psychological Dilemmas
Using the image of knots that are hard, and sometimes impossible, to untie, Ann Ulanov circles around the psychic dilemmas that entangle us, sometimes for decades. These can be heartrending to us and destructive to others, even to those we love. Yet these
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Untying the Knot: Working with Children and Parents

Untying the Knot: Working with Children and Parents
"Untying The Knot" sets out to present a clinical approach to cases where the referred patient is a child or adolescent, but in which the parents are intimately involved in the therapeutic situation. Dr Brafman emphasizes the refusal to be bound by rigid notions of treatment modalities, and to go to the heart of the matter--an undestanding of the child's own confusion and pain, and then, through its elucidation and expression, to bring relief.
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Ua Tala Le Ta'ui: Untying the Bundles of Fine Mats

Ua Tala Le Ta'ui: Untying the Bundles of Fine Mats
A bilingual collection of Samoan customary and traditional lore from Tutuila Island. Languages: Samoan and English.
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Untying the Moon

Untying the Moon
Bailey Martin is in perpetual motion--a child of the South Carolina lowcountry tides, being pulled to and from a reckoning with destiny. A marine biologist by training and an artist by dedication and talent, Bailey is a woman of contradictions, at once a free-spirited adventurer giving deeply of herself to environmental causes and familial loyalties but also consumed by primal, isolating appetites and dangerous attractions. Restless and troubled, Bailey chafes at her existence, becoming uneasy in her success, her life, and her own skin. Untying the Moon, the debut novel from southern storyteller Ellen Malphrus, is a vibrant tale of self-discovery, approaching the realms of myth and lore as readers ride shotgun with Bailey in Blue Ruby, her '67 Skylark convertible, from Manhattan down the eastern seaboard, from coastal Carolina to the Alaskan wilderness and back again, all in search of the embrace of love and--finally--of home. When Bailey trades the freedom of the road for a relationship with Padgett Turner, a Vietnam veteran haunted by his past, she finds the compelling possibility of settling into one place and one relationship. But the weight of Padgett's emotional scars is too much for either to bear, even together. As Padgett's darkness escalates, a moment of horrific violence pulls Bailey homeward to the Jericho River of Kirk's Bluff, South Carolina--a river of dolphins, dreams, and portents. In her lifelong friendship with neighbor Ben Simmons and under the sheltering gaze of her fisherman father, Cecil, and Ben's parents, George and Retta, Bailey uncovers the healing connections she had been seeking elsewhere and earns her chance at the truest prize of all--a balance between her dedication to her inner life and responsibilities to the outer world. Recalling the writings of James Dickey, Jack Kerouac, Jack London, Pat Conroy, Mary Alice Monroe, and Lee Smith, Untying the Moon explores the redemptive powers of home, nature, creation, and storytelling itself. With prose that ebbs and flows from the lyrical and lush to the staccato and sparse, Malphrus's novel is rich with classical allusions and regional folklore, the enrapturing beauty of its settings, a racially and geographically diverse charismatic cast, and all the mystery and magic of fate. New York Times best-selling writer and Story River Books editor at large Pat Conroy provides a foreword to the novel.
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Untying the Karmic Knot: Healing Through Past-Life Regression Therapy, Knowledge Through Life-Between-Lives Therapy, the Earth's Future Through

Untying the Karmic Knot: Healing Through Past-Life Regression Therapy, Knowledge Through Life-Between-Lives Therapy, the Earth's Future Through
Untying The Karmic Knot joins past-life regression and life-between-lives regression, uniting them in an amazingly powerful and effective process that brings healing to current life challenges. These regressions reveal the source of difficult relationship
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Untying the Knot: John Mark Byers and the West Memphis Three

Untying the Knot: John Mark Byers and the West Memphis Three

On May 5, 1993, second-graders Christopher Byers, Stevie Branch, and Michael Moore disappeared from their West Memphis, Arkansas, homes. The following afternoon, their nude, beaten, and bound bodies were discovered in a drainage ditch less than a mile away.

After a troublesome confession, three local teenagers, later dubbed the "West Memphis Three," were arrested, tried, and convicted in early 1994. Jason Baldwin and Jessie Misskelley received life sentences, while ringleader Damien Echols went to death row. Three years later, the documentary film "Paradise Lost" premiered on HBO, and the effect on viewers was dramatic. Many became skeptical of the verdicts and also felt one of the fathers of the victims was a better suspect-John Mark Byers.

In "Untying the Knot," author Greg Day tells the true story of John Mark Byers and the about-face he made to free the men convicted of the crime. Day exposes the propaganda campaign used to convince a gullible public that Byers was complicit in the deaths of his wife and son. Based on court transcripts and hours of personal interviews, "Untying the Knot" explores all the case evidence while interweaving dialogues and statements. It traces the life of Byers from his roots in rural Arkansas, to his son's murder and the death of his wife, to his ultimate imprisonment in 1999. It reveals a man redeemed by prison and whose change of heart changed his life.

"Day has captured the essence of a towering personality engulfed by an impossible situation. John Mark Byers is an immensely complex character, and Untying the Knot pulls no punches in revealing the man in all his seeming contradictions."

-John Douglas, "Mindhunter"


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Untying the Yellow Ribbon: Transforming How Veterans and Communities Thrive

Untying the Yellow Ribbon: Transforming How Veterans and Communities Thrive
A compelling proposal for a new American social contract that prevents the loss of another generation of Veterans and heals our communities from more than a decade at war" America is welcoming home nearly 12 million post-9/11 Service Members, Veterans, Guard, Reserve, and military family members. Our Federal systems are not meeting their transition needs and these systems can't adapt rapidly enough. Fortunately, there is a safety net to prevent losing another generation of Veterans to homelessness, suicide, and substance abuse. There is a way to safeguard their families from divorce, domestic abuse, and child maltreatment. There is a solution: It's called COMMUNITY. As citizens, we genuinely want to help but the issues seem so complex. The good news is that this is how Americans have always solved our problems. It's our history and our spirit...from the pilgrims to the pioneers, from women's suffrage to the civil rights movement, from the Minutemen to Rosie the Riveter. This little book breaks the issues down into easy to read pieces and gives every American a way to step up and help. Good or bad, right or wrong, fair or unfair, transition takes place at home and the burden of care for this generation of Veterans will impact local budgets as well as exacting a serious human toll on Veteran families and communities. If we act now, we may contain some of these costs while preventing divorce, domestic violence, and child abuse. It is unlikely that we will receive much, if any, meaningful help from Federal government. It's up to us to design and implement our own solutions. Consider how we survived the Great Depression and sacrificed during World War II. Isn't that how America has always worked best? As American citizens, we are bombarded with negative messaging about today's transitioning military and their needs. Scandals among our top military leaders and the epidemic of military sexual assault have caused us to question our entire military system. In the process, we have lost sight of the tremendous skills and experiences our transitioning military bring home: commitment to service; leadership and teamwork; work ethic; and entrepreneurship. So, if we really want to say "Thank you for your service" in a meaningful way, we will engage in a mindset shift where we no longer look at our military coming home as a sorry rucksack of needs but as a much needed battalion of community leaders and volunteers who can help us rebuild America. Everyone wins So, we have a tsunami of needs that will cost us billions of dollars. Meanwhile, we have the opportunity to tap into an ocean of potential. And, we all still have hopes and dreams for America. But, that will require us to work together. The bad news is that we have forgotten how to BE community. We have forgotten how to roll up our sleeves, solve our own problems, and take care of our own people. We have allowed ourselves to become polarized as citizens and it paralyzes our ability to work together for the common good, where everyone wins. The good news is that there is one issue that everyone agrees on, perhaps the only issue: no one in America wants to lose another generation of Veterans like we did after Vietnam. So, if we can ALL agree on this one issue, can this be our rallying point? Can we support our military coming home in a way that strengthens community, generates cost savings in local government, creates economic development, and lays a foundation to rebuild an America everyone is proud of? We ALL have something at stake here. We may have misplaced some of the best parts of ourselves, but we have not completely lost our American values. It is not too late for us to reclaim what has always been one of America's greatest strengths: our ability to reinvent ourselves and our commitment to take care of our own. It's time to shift our paradigm. It's time to move into action. Read Untying the Yellow Ribbon. Join the movement. Do your part to rebuild America



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