The Mind of a Fox

Scenario Planning in Action

The Mind of a Fox

Chantell Ilbury and Clem Sunter provide a crisp and entertaining analysis of the mind of a fox and identify the two questions you should ask before committing yourself to action: what do you and do you not control? What is certain and uncertain about the future?

A Fox’s Tale

Insights from one of Africa’s most creative strategic thinkers

A Fox’s Tale

Sit down with one of Africa’s most creative strategic minds, and really get to know her and how she thinks ... In this book, and for the first time, Chantell Ilbury – bestselling business author, renowned scenario strategist and speaker – tells her remarkable story. It covers her formative years in a country at war, her early days as an educator and entrepreneur, the roots of her successful partnership with Clem Sunter, and what she has learned steering the executive-level strategies of global organisations and some of the biggest names in business. She also talks candidly about dealing with physical threat, controversy, reputational risk and the dangers of a woman travelling the world alone; and provides refreshing perspectives on entrepreneurism, working in Africa, balancing the demands of family and business, and on women in the corporate working environment. A Fox’s Tale is loaded with strategic insight, yet often reads like an adventure novel, rich with humour and entertaining anecdotes.

The Fox Trilogy

Imagining the Unimaginable and Dealing with It

The Fox Trilogy

Clem Sunter and Chantell Ilbury's seminal scenario planning books - The Mind of a Fox, Games Foxes Play and Socrates & the Fox - are now available for the first time as a single-volume e-book. The Fox Trilogy traces the development of a methodology that is now used around the world by large and small organisations alike.

The Romany Rye

A Sequel to Lavengro

The Romany Rye


The Mind of God and the Works of Man

The Mind of God and the Works of Man

Seeking to rediscover the connection between philosophy as studied in universities and those general views of man and reality which are 'philosophy' to the educated layman, Edward Craig here offers a view of philosophy and its history since the early seventeenth century. He presents this period as concerned primarily with just two visions of the essential nature of man. One portrays human beings as made in the image of God, required to resemble him as far as lies in our power; the othersees us as autonomous creators of our own environment and values. The author writes with a broad sweep not encouraged by recent fashion, yet shows (with particular reference to Hume and Hegel) how textual detail which previous commentators have found opaque becomes transparent when viewed against such a background. In the final chapter he treats passages from recent work in the same way. The general conceptions which philosophical thought embodies can equally well be embodied in other media, especially literary. The author illustrates this point with German and English examples and thereby draws together disciplines often felt to be far apart. He also reveals striking similarities between Anglo-American and certain twentieth-century continental European lines of thought.

The Mind of the Negro As Reflected in Letters During the Crisis 1800-1860

The Mind of the Negro As Reflected in Letters During the Crisis 1800-1860

This substantial treasury contains hundreds of lettersexchanged by African Americans and abolitionists in thetumultuous decades preceding the Civil War. It recapturesthe voices of slaves and freemen, lawyers, ministers, andpolitical and philosophical leaders, including FrederickDouglass, William Lloyd Garrison, and many others. Notavailable elsewhere, this essential reference for students ofAmerican history and politics provides a nuanced portrait ofabolitionist politics during the sixty years that led up to theCivil War.Reprint of The Association for the Study of Negro Life andHistory, Washington, DC, 1926 edition.

Entering the Mind of the Tracker

Native Practices for Developing Intuitive Consciousness and Discovering Hidden Nature

Entering the Mind of the Tracker

Training methods for tracking and wilderness observation woven into extraordinary real-life stories of intuitive animal-reading skills • Explains technical tracking methods and observational skills such as shadowing and envisioning through the innermost thoughts of an accomplished native tracker • Reveals how to track by expanding your awareness and consciousness to become one with the animal you are tracking • Shares stories of tracking Wolves, Bears, Deer, Cougars, and many other animals Stepping beyond the shape of a footprint and into the unseen story of the track, veteran wilderness guide Tamarack Song takes you inside the eyes and mind of an intuitive tracker, with intimate stories where Frogs show the way out of the woods, scat reveals life histories, and Bears demonstrate how to find missing people. Drawing from his years of surviving in the wild, apprenticing to native elders, and living with a family of wolves, Tamarack reveals how to achieve a level of perception like that of aboriginal trackers by becoming one with the animal you are tracking, whether Fox, Deer, Coyote, or Cougar. Sharing his innermost thoughts while following track and sign, the book’s adventures merge technical tracking methods with skills such as shadowing and envisioning, while demonstrating animal-reading skills considered outside the human realm. The author explains how to expand your awareness--to learn from nature by becoming nature--and tap in to the intuitive tracking consciousness each of us has inherited from our Paleolithic ancestors. Through his stories from the trail, Tamarack shows the art of tracking not simply as a skill for hunters and naturalists but as a metaphor for conscious living. By exploring the intricacies of the natural world, we explore not only our connections to the world around us but also our internal landscapes. We learn to better express ourselves and listen, meet our needs, and help others. Intuitive tracking provides a path to finding ourselves, becoming one with all life, and restoring humanity’s place in the Great Hoop of Life.

The Mind of Dr. Morelle

A Classic Crime Novel

The Mind of Dr. Morelle

On the plane from New York to London, Dr. Morelle chances to meet Edwin Gale, a smooth-tongued swindler. Inexplicably, Gale finds himself drawn to the famous psychiatrist-detective, and so begins one of Dr. Morelle's most intriguing cases. Back in London, the Doctor encounters Edwin Gale again, and, as a result, finds himself involved in the dark machinations of Dolores del Robia, who's as evil as she is lovely. When Dolores is found strangled to death, Dr. Morelle must investigate a maelstrom of violence to unmask the murderer... Another classic crime tale in this popular and long-running series!

The Continuing Relevance of Wesleyan Theology

Essays in Honor of Laurence W. Wood

The Continuing Relevance of Wesleyan Theology

What does the Wesleyan message have to say to the greater theological world? This is a question that Laurence Wood has taken up as his concern throughout his career. In order to honor his work, this collection takes up this question through a series of essays designed to show how Wesleyan Theology, while distinctive, has a continued relevance to the wider world of theological scholarship. This collection does this in two ways. First, by showing how the Wesleyan distinctives have been present throughout the history of theology. And secondly, the collection brings the Wesleyan distinctives into conversation with various contemporary theological conversations, ranging from theological hermeneutics and the science-religion dialogue to the practice of preaching and spirituality. The result is a volume that puts Wesleyan theology into continued dialogue with the broader theological world, showing its vitality and importance for the contemporary situation.

The Mind of the Master Class

History and Faith in the Southern Slaveholders' Worldview

The Mind of the Master Class

Presenting America's slaveholders as men and women who were intelligent, honourable, and pious, this text asks how people who were admirable in so many ways could have presided over a social system that proved itself and enormity and inflicted horrors on their slaves.