"Think and Grow Rich" by Napoleon Hill
Think And grow Rich is the most famous and best book in the realm of motivational literature. This book can assist you to reach your zenith and bring you unlimited personal joy. Napoleon Hill gives you a game plan for self-mastering techniques aids you achieve whichever goal you have in mind.
This book was officially released in 1937, during the Great Depression, and if the people who underwent extensive suffering during that time period had read this book their lives might have become better.
Napoleon Hill's "Think and Grow Rich" is about becoming richer: it's about achieving what you want. And while his no-crap philosophies is liberally sprinkled with eccentricities and -- well -- crap, his comprehensive philosophy is very specific. Hill's recipe primarily is composed of: to get what you want to achieve you must 1) desire, 2) believe in yourself, 3) act, and 4) persist through.
In this often referenced self-help manual, Napoleon Hill assures to share the secret of the most prosperous people of his era. At Andrew Carnegie's request, he spent about two decades interviewing and studying numerous famous people, including Henry Ford, John Rockefeller, etc.
Think and Grow Rich' by Napoleon Hill, takes an deep look at the vested power of the mind and self belief and how these shape our success. Hill shows examples of previous success such as Andrew Carnegie, Henry Ford and Thomas Edison to demonstrates how factors such as desire, the subconscious mind, belief and end goals can intertwine to form a conducive condition for achieving success.
Bottom line, he has great yet not new ideas that he got from prosperous people along with awe-inspiring success stories but he takes on far too much of a liberal approach with his research concluding definitely for the trade secret for achieving success without enough data.
All of the people had specific independent means of achieving success, and yet he condenses everything to one specified plan on how to achieve success. So although everyone he researched didn't do everything outlined in his book, he takes the logical route that to achieve success you require to do everything outlined in the book. Oh, and if there is something you don't particularly like (talking to yourself in the mirror for example) you're just not completely ready for it yet.