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  • Mark Craig

    Worth reading pdf at,%20psychotherapy,%20philosophy%29-o.pdf

  • Laura Lansrud-López

    "Man's Search for Meaning" by Viktor Frankl. We may not be able to avoid suffering, but we can choose how to cope with it, find meaning it it, and move forward with renewed purpose. This book is on my "must read" list for anyone who's experienced grief or loss.

  • Christy Strange

    One of my all time favorite books - A Man's Search for Meaning, by Viktor Frankl - “Everything can be taken from a man but one thing: the last of the human freedoms—to choose one’s attitude in any given set of circumstances, to choose one’s own way.” - Viktor Frankl

  • Rose Dunstan

    Man's Search for Meaning is a 1946 book by Viktor Frankl chronicling his experiences as an Auschwitz concentration camp inmate during World War II, and describing his psychotherapeutic method, which involved identifying a purpose in life to feel positively about, and then immersively imagining that outcome.

  • Jill Megehee

    Life changing Viktor Frankl -- Man's Search For Meaning

  • Tamara Van 't Kruys - Van Engelen

    Man's Search for Meaning | Viktor Frankl, so inspiring

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need to look into this Life changing book

Man's Search for Meaning: Viktor E. Frankl #Books #Philosophy #Viktor_Frankl

The Perks of Being a Wallflower by Stephen Chbosky = One of my favorite books ever

The Little Prince by Antoine De Saint-Exupery

With daring and compassion, Anna Quindlen weaves a forceful, harrowing portrait of a woman and a marriage, capturing the profound intricacies of love and rage, passion and violence. At once heartbreaking and utterly riveting, BLACK AND BLUE is an extraordinary work of fiction and a brilliant achievement.

Man's Search for Meaning tells the chilling and inspirational story of eminent psychiatrist Viktor Frankl, who was imprisoned at Auschwitz and other concentration camps for three years during the Second World War. Immersed in great suffering and loss, Frankl began to wonder why some of his fellow prisoners were able not only to survive the horrifying conditions, but to grow in the process.

If you loved "The Kite Runner," you will love this book also. Unimaginably tragic, Hosseini's magnificent second novel is a sad and beautiful testament to both Afghani suffering and strength.

To Kill a Mockingbird by Harper Lee

I love all of Kate Morton's novels but this one is my favorite. She writes mystery novels that rely heavily on flashing forward and back in time in the UK. They are all slightly Gothic, painstakingly plotted, and romantic to some degree. I highly recommend them to Anglophiles and mystery/romance lovers everywhere.

The Impossible Lives of Greta Wells by Andrew Sean Greer. "The impossible happens to each one of us." Greta is undergoing treatment for depression, and she finds herself transported to different versions of her life in different time periods.

"No Book but the World" by Leah Hager Cohen. This book was just ok IMO can't really put my finger on why I didn't care for it though