Some may ask, why publish a book on Philosophy for the open market? What comes to mind is Matthew Stewart’s success with his widely acclaimed books, but this work is different. It is not a history of Philosophy or a story about historical authors. This pamphlet: Letters to No One in Particular, marks a new departure in the process of inviting the general reading public to reap the benefits that come from understanding themselves and finding satisfaction with their place in life.
The focus of this little book is on Baruch Spinoza a philosopher who lived and wrote in the mid-seventeenth century. The book centers on a short document of his titled: “On the Improvement of the Understanding”. In it he outlines an amazing discovery which has as yet gone unnoticed. He discovered the presence in each of us, of a mind. Today it is accepted everywhere that there is no human mind and that explanations of how the brain functions can capture all there is to know about us. This is blatantly wrong and works against our development in many ways.
This pamphlet is written in a warm and welcoming style that can be understood by readers of all ages. The benefits that will come to people who ‘take the plunge’, so to speak are many: They will become aware of their own value and rid themselves of nagging doubts and fears about their self-worth. It will enable them to teach their children the self confidence required to become a mature, successful adult. And most importantly it will help them to understand the gift which has been given to them at birth, the ability to see the natural connection between their mind and the rest of the world of their experience.
For the publisher who is looking to be on the leading edge of a new understanding of what it means to be human and who would like to be a part of a new paradigm in human evolution, this book represents the chance of a lifetime. This is no idle boast or arrogance.
Read it for yourself and then contact me. Together we will make an important and vital impact on your readership and the world of publishing.
Charles Milton Saunders
This post was written by Charles M.