- ‘A dull person with power is the most dangerous person’ – Kashim Shettima | #MondayQuotes
- William Feather: “Success means hanging on after others have let go”
- Make your life inspiring – Lorrin L Lee | #MondayQuote
- ‘All prayers and no work is dead end’ – Michael Afenfia | #MondayQuotes
- ‘Crazy people change the world’ – Steve Jobs | #MondayQuotes
- Do not train a child to learn by force – Plato | #MondayQuotes
- Opportunity comes through the back door – Napoleon Hill
- “Hausa man must change his thinking or live to cry” – Muhammadu Sanusi II | #MondayQuotes
- “If you don’t give up, you will eventually succeed” – Alborz Fallah | #MondayQuotes
- “To be successful, have your heart in your business” – Thomas Watson | #MondayQuotes
- “Secret of success: know something nobody else knows” – Aristotle Onassis
- “Thinking differently brings progressive results” – Adlai Stevenson II
“That is one of the tricks of opportunity. It has the sly habit of slipping in by the back door, and often comes disguised in the form of misfortune or temporary defeat. Perhaps this is why so many fail to recognize opportunity.” – Napoleon Hill | #MondayQuotes
“That is one of the tricks of opportunity. It has the sly habit of slipping in by the back door, and often comes disguised in the form of misfortune or temporary defeat. Perhaps this is why so many fail to recognize opportunity.” – Napoleon Hill
About Napoleon Hill
Oliver Napoleon Hill (born October 26, 1883 – November 8, 1970) was an American self-help author, who is known best for his book Think and Grow Rich (1937) which is among the 10 best selling self-help books of all time.
Hill was born in a one-room cabin near the Appalachian town of Pound in southwest Virginia. His parents were James Monroe Hill and Sarah Sylvania (Blair) and he was grandson of James Madison Hill and Elizabeth (Jones). His grandfather came to the United States from England and settled in southwestern Virginia during 1847.
Hill’s mother died when he was nine years old, and his father remarried two years later to Martha. His stepmother was a good influence for him: “Hill’s stepmother, the widow of a school principal, civilized the wild-child Napoleon, making him go to school and attend church,” says Richard Lingeman.
At the age of 13, Hill began writing as a “mountain reporter”, initially for his father’s newspaper. In his later years, Hill’s works insisted that fervid expectations are essential to improving one’s life. Most of his books were promoted as expounding principles to achieve “success”.
Biography Source: Wikipedia
Picture Source: BehindTheBastards