Books tagged: whitney houston

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Found 5 results

What Really Killed Whitney Houston
By
Price: $5.97 USD. Words: 24,310. Language: English. Published: March 3, 2013. Category: Nonfiction » Psychology » Personality
Whitney Houston’s powerful voice made her one of the greatest musical geniuses of our generation. Yet even while she attained a level of triumphant success that surpassed all other musical stars, she descended into the pits of an internal hell that finally took her life.
The Life and Death of Whitney Houston: Inside Her Final Days
By
Price: $2.99 USD. Words: 6,730. Language: English. Published: March 5, 2013 by Sports Entertainment Publishing. Category: Nonfiction » Biography » Celebrity biography
"The Life and Death of Whitney Houston: Inside Her Final Days" is a compelling and unauthorized new look at the triumphant life and tragic death of Whitney Houston from national bestselling author and former E! Entertainment Television host Michael Essany.
Introduction to Channeling
By
Price: Free! Words: 7,960. Language: English. Published: June 9, 2013. Category: Nonfiction » New Age » Spiritualism
This is a basic introduction to channeling by well known psychic and channeler Sussan Evermore. We explain the basic concepts and there are some basic previews of the channeling session we have done and published
Introduction to Channeling
By
Price: Free! Words: 7,960. Language: English. Published: June 9, 2013. Category: Nonfiction » New Age » Reincarnation
This is a basic introduction to channeling by well known psychic and channeler Sussan Evermore. We explain the basic concepts and there are some basic previews of the channeling session we have done and published
What's in a Name?
By
Series: Tokyo, From One to Infinity. Price: $0.99 USD. Words: 1,400. Language: English. Published: May 11, 2014. Category: Nonfiction » Travel » Essays & Travelogues
If your name is John or you have ever known someone called John, then you will be well aware of the persecution we suffer in supposedly politically-correct countries such as America. Even in Japan, I am sometimes treated like a dog! Is this fair? We Johns of the world do not expect sympathy, but surely we deserve some respect?