Information & statistics for the 'a summary of the story of job' search query


  The 'a summary of the story of job' search query is a long-tail keyphrase - it consists of 7 keywords: the, job, of, a, story, summary.

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The Song of Adam

  Do you have faith? Have you known hard days and wanted to quit on what you are doing? . The Song of Adam presents the painful life of Adam, a successful man who lost everything to become the most miserable man on earth. This is a book of faith which is built on truth and experience.The story is inspired by the book of job in the bible.the book of job summary,

Dirty Rotten Recruiter Tricks

  'This book is an exposé of unscrupulous recruiters, those who deceive job seekers and cheat client companies. It is a fictive memoir of the author's early years in the recruiting business. And she knows what she's talking about. She's a woman who rose to the top of her profession and learned every deceptive practice and dirty recruiter trick imaginable along the way. Dirty Rotten Recruiter Tricks, dramatized through embellished dialogue, gives you a peek inside the grubby end of the business where recruiting charlatans practice their wily crafts. Honest recruiters who provide genuine services to job seekers and client companies alike find their reputations tarnished by such frauds. At the conclusion of each chapter, you will find Elaine’s Diary, a summary of salient points that provide solid advice to help both job candidates and hiring executives avoid the kind of recruiter scams described so graphically in the book. In essence you’re getting both an entertaining story along with some valuable advice. For example, you'll learn: *how recruiters are often trained to lie *what the phrase slinging shit at a screen means and why it reflects the philosophy of far too many recruiters *why it's vitally important that companies vet their recruiters face to face and not over the phone *the dirty tricks recruiters use to get leads on job orders *the obvious disregard, even contempt, many recruiters feel for job candidates *why job applicants should never believe recruiters when they ask for references unless they have job orders in hand *how honesty is the most difficult policy in a profession riddled with liars and cheats *why the recruiting business and telemarketing business are kindred spirits *the underhanded tricks recruiters use to gain the names and addresses of company executives and other hiring authorities *why recruiting is the essential dog-eat-dog business where survival of the fittest takes on biting meaning *why recruiting managers often view the recruiter-company client relationship as essentially adversarial *what broadcasting resumes means and how it (justifiably) results in lawsuits against recruiters *how unscrupulous recruiters encourage job candidates to lie on their resumes *why job candidates must keep in touch with hiring authorities of companies during and after the interviewing process, and not rely on what recruiters tell them *why many company executives won't deal with recruiters under any circumstances. For an author bio, photo, and a sample read visit '

Axis Sally

  Over the last 72 years, the media often connects the misdeeds of famous and infamous women to the name Axis Sally.  Currently, two very popular movies Brothers in Arms and Spike Lees Miracle at St. Anna recreate Axis Sally.  Type the name Axis Sally on Google, Yahoo or any of the search engines and hundreds of snippets will appear.  Look up Axis Sally on any of the biographical web sites or encyclopedias and the name Mildred Gillers, along with a summary of transgressions that leave you wondering who is this person? Well, read on for an adventure you wont forget. Enter the world of 25 year old Mildred Gillars. It is 1925, an out of control stock market charges ahead, making even the most nave investor wealthy. Outspoken women and religious leaders pressure Congress into passing laws prohibiting the sale or consumption of alcohol. Overnight the United States becomes Dry. This Prohibition only increases societies' thirst. Gangsters become Bootleggers and grow rich selling contraband liquor. Lawmen are easily bribed and a feeling of moral apathy develops among the people. Women wear less, experience more and call themselves Flappers. People discover Jazz and dance to its fast beat. America is in a party mood. By the fall of 1929, the party was over; the Stock Market collapsed.  Overnight the newly rich became the newly destitute. Banks and businesses closed.  Americas economy was all but destroyed; the nation slipped into what would become its worst and longest depression. Employment became sparse.  Throughout the country long lines of job-seeks form, most were desperate hungry men with starving families.  Mildred Gillars, seeing no future for herself in this depression-ravaged America, booked passage on a ship bound for Europe. She did not return again to the United States until 1949. This is the story of the twenty year period when Mildred Gillars made a journey from obscurity to celebrity, balancing on the edge in a world of deception and destruction as she became one of the most notorious women of the Twentieth Century.

The Canterbury Tales

  The Knight’s Tale 1 Introduction 1 The Knight’s Tale, which mostly takes place in ancient Athens, is the conflicted love story of two royal Theban cousins who love the same woman. Because “The Knight’s Tale” is by far the longest and most complex of the Canterbury Tales presented in this volume, a quick summary of the action of the four parts of the tale may help readers encountering it for the first time:Part I. On his way back to Athens with his bride, Hypolita, and his sister-in-law, Emily, Duke Theseus responds to the pleas of some grieving widows by defeating Creon, the tyrant of Thebes. Among the bodies of the defeated army, he finds near death the royal cousins Palamon and Arcite. Rather than kill them, Theseus takes them back to Athens and places them in prison. From their barred prison window, the two young men see the lovely Emily and both fall in love with her. Arcite after a time is released but banished from Athens on pain of death, while Palamon remains in prison. The two are envious of each other’s condition. Part II. Arcite disguises himself as a common laborer and comes back to Athens, where he gets a job working in Emily’s household. Meanwhile, Palamon escapes from prison, and the rival cousins chance to meet in a grove near Athens. While Palamon and Arcite are fighting a bloody duel, Theseus, Hypolita, and Emily, out hunting, by chance come upon them in a grove. At first angry, Theseus soon relents, sets both of his enemies free, and invites them to return in a year, each with a hundred knights, to take part in a glorious tournament, with Emily’s hand going to the winner. Part III. Theseus builds a splendid amphitheater in preparation for the tournament and places on its west, east, and north borders elaborately decorated temples to Mars, Venus, and Diana. When the two troops of warriors come back for the tournament, the three principals each pray to one of the planetary deities. Palamon prays to Venus, not for victory but for the hand of Emily. Emily prays to Diana to be spared marriage to either Palamon or Arcite, praying instead to remain a maiden always. Arcite prays to Mars for victory in the tournament. Part IV. Just before the tournament begins Theseus declares that he wants no lives to be lost and restricts the kinds of weapons that may be used. He sets out the rules of the game, the primary one being that the winning side will be the one that takes the loser to a stake at the end of the field. After vigorous fighting, Arcite’s men drag the wounded Palamon to the stake. No sooner is Arcite declared the winner than Saturn commands Pluto, god of the underworld, to send a diabolical fury to frighten Arcite’s horse. Arcite is thrown and crushed by his own saddle bow. After an elaborate funeral and the passage of some years, Theseus tells Palamon and Emily to marry, and they happily do so. Arching over the story of the warriors and lovers down on the earth below is a heavenly conflict among the gods or, more precisely, among the planetary or astrological influences that were thought to control the affairs of men. Indeed, a key feature of “The Knight’s Tale” is the prayers of the three principal characters to these influences. Closely tied up with the question of whether Palamon or Arcite will get the young woman they both love is the question of how the powerful Saturn will settle the conflicting demands on him of Mars, Venus, and Diana. Chaucer’s main source for “The Knight’s Tale” is Giovanni Boccaccio’s several-hundred-page-long Teseida. Readers who are upset at having to read Chaucer’s long and leisurely story of Palamon, Arcite, and Emily should thank Chaucer for streamlining a story that is less than a quarter the leng


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