Everything Is F*cked : A Book About Hope Paperback – Big Book, 14 May 2019 by Mark Manson (Author)

(12 customer reviews)

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  • Everything Is F*cked : A Book About Hope Paperback – Big Book, 14 May 2019 by Mark Manson (Author)

    300.00

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      Everything Is F*cked : A Book About Hope Paperback – Big Book, 14 May 2019 by Mark Manson (Author)

      300.00

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      Product description

      About the Author

      Mark Manson is the New York Times and international bestselling author of The Subtle Art of Not Giving a F*ck (with over 5 million in sales in the US alone). His blog, markmanson.net, attracts more than two million readers per month. Manson lives in New York City.
      Dimensions 25.4 × 4.7 cm
      Publisher ‏

      ‎ HarperCollins; Standard Edition (14 May 2019)

      Language ‏

      ‎ English

      Paperback ‏

      ‎ 224 pages

      ISBN-10 ‏

      ‎ 0062955950

      ISBN-13 ‏

      ‎ 978-0062955951

      Reading age ‏

      ‎ 16 years and up

      Item Weight ‏

      ‎ 240 g

      Dimensions ‏

      ‎ 20.3 x 25.4 x 4.7 cm

      Net Quantity ‏

      ‎ 1.00 count

      Generic Name ‏

      ‎ Reading Book

      UNSPSC-Code

      55101500 (Printed publications) Report an incorrect code

      Based on 12 reviews

      4.73 Overall
      81.82%
      9.09%
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      12 reviews for Everything Is F*cked : A Book About Hope Paperback – Big Book, 14 May 2019 by Mark Manson (Author)

      1. Vivek Antonio

        I didn’t read any of Mark’s books for the longest time – no specific reason why.However I bought this immediately after reading The Subtle Art… And glad I did.A very counterintuitive perspective on hope and does make a lot of sense. Another review said the content about AI towards the end didn’t make sense, however I see the context and understand (…hopefully) what the author was trying to say.A lot of uncomfortable truths delivered in a 21st century way – honest, clear, and precise. Some could take offence at the style, but don’t let that distract you from the content.This book isn’t for the fainthearted so come prepared. It is heavy reading and needs time to process.I definitely recommend!

      2. Tanmay satyam

        💀💀💀💀💀

      3. Aryan chandrakant Waghmale

        ★★★★☆Review:I recently received a book from Amazon and overall, I am satisfied with the delivery service and the quality of the book. The packaging was well-done, ensuring that the book arrived in good condition without any significant damage.While the book itself is of good quality, I did notice some minor marks on the front pages. These marks might have been caused during the packaging process or perhaps they were remnants of previous use. However, they were not significant enough to hinder my reading experience or draw much attention.Despite these minor imperfections, I must mention that the book I received was indeed new and free from any major damage. It was in better condition than I had expected, and I appreciate the effort put into ensuring its safe delivery.In terms of Amazon’s delivery service, I found it to be reliable and prompt. The package arrived within the expected timeframe, and the book was well-protected, which is crucial for delicate items like books.Overall, while there were some minor marks on the front pages, they did not significantly impact my enjoyment of the book. I am satisfied with the quality of the book and the efficient delivery service provided by Amazon. I would not hesitate to order from them again in the future.- Aryan..

      4. NAIDU SANAPALA

        This book changes the way you look at life and the world, like you never seen before. It will deprogram your existing knowledge and reprogram your mind with new and very useful knowledge. It’s a good read.

      5. Manas Dutta

        Absolutely amazed by this books content. It outlines the importance of the philosophy of Immanuel Kant, Rene Descartes, and Nietzsche among others.But it’s not a book for the masses. It is for those who have at least already secured them self in the past in the financial domain. Because if you don’t have money to take care of your daily life, it is but hopeless to talk about philosophy. However, how to live an ideal life through moral and personal ethics is excellently explained in the book, and the fact that it can and will lead to personal fulfillment and satisfaction at a very deep level is beyond doubt.As rightly pointed out in the book, if you want to compare Kant’s thinking brain with ours, his thinking brain must have had biceps. Most of us (if not all) are guided by our feeling brain. And that’s where the author has successfully driven his point. Most of our problems are emotional (feeling brain is in the driver’s seat, while the thinking brain is in the passenger seat), and we take decisions in life based on the emotions that the situations in life generates. Kant was the exception. The author has succeeded in outlining his own personal philosophy of life, a large share of which are a mix of Kant’s philosophy and those of others (Nietzsche etc).I enjoyed the book from the beginning till the end. The best part is that the author is not dictating what the reader should do. He has let it for the reader to decide. Mark has on the other hand described in detail the importance of values and how it maneuvers the dynamics of the society and people in the world in general. It is a book about psychology and a lot of research has gone into the writing of it.The last portion of the book is about artificial intelligence (AI) and the proclamation that it is going to be the final religion.This book is highly recommended to all avid readers with an exploring mind, who really wants to go deep down the rabbit hole to seek out the fundamentals that govern the dynamics of life we are living at present. Lot of humour fill the book, the writer never stops entertaining even when the issue is deeply philosophical.Lot of love and respect to M. Manson for taking this bold step with writing EiF.

      6. Dhruv

        I ordered this book, the condition was OK. The printing quality is Low but what can you expect in 200?Started reading this book, i felt alot confusing, the title & content surely have connection but you need to have bird eye view towards what author is saying. You need to think from author’s perspective to understand this book. If you want to somehow read anything & waste your time like don’t want to do something valuable instead of this, of course you can buy this one.

      7. Abhishek Debnath

        How could a supposedly self-help book turns out to be a page-turner as well?You could easily gulp this book down in one sitting and then gaze at the horizon thinking solemnly, “hey, didn’t really assume the reality is really such messed up in real world these days…” But ditch pessimism, this book would teach you to take hold of this messed up situation we are in, socially, politically, personally, historically even, and to pick up the hidden hope that is so obvious but so subtle that it somehow missed your attention altogether.Previously Mark Manson made us realize that “happiness” is rather overrated and why narrowing down your “f*** count” is very much necessary. Now he tries to have your attention more seriously and profoundly to a bigger perspective, that is our socio-political surroundings and our true position in it. With his typical humor, offbeat wisdom and terrific writing, you shouldn’t give this book a miss. Living “hopefully” in this seemingly messed up world is another “subtle art” indeed.Once again you are up to the mark, Mark. Cheers.

      8. Bonnie Jean Barry

        Loved the readLoved the read

      9. Catz

        Great bookWell worth a read.

      10. Beth M Wolny

        A hard look at hope, reality, and the futureAmazing book – I loved every minute. Mark takes the toughest topics out there today and dives deep. He questions everything that we think we know about hope and turns it on its head, drawing on philosophical concepts as challenging as Nietzsche, Kant and Plato. He tackles the future of AI head-on, and comes up with some interesting (and reassuring) ideas. Most of all, he encourages all of us to become comfortable with uncertainty.This is a challenging book to read if one is not already open to some hard truths about the reality of life and death and hope. If you are looking for a traditionally uplifting narrative about the future, you will be disappointed. If you are looking for the kind of book that is needed in today’s crush for MORE – power, money, comfort, happiness, hope, etc. then this is what you’ve been searching for.I found it refreshing, and felt like I was finally talking to someone who had followed a similar search for meaning, purpose, hope and happiness. I thoroughly enjoyed how he broke down Nietzsche and Kant into relatable and understandable concepts (He has encouraged me – finally! – to attempt reading Kant. Thank you, Mark.) And then connected those ideas to many (very similar) Buddhist ideas. Ha! Who would have thought you could put Nietzsche and the Buddha together in the same sentence?There are moments where Mark generalizes a bit too much. He talks about people being nostalgic for different things and times. The historian in me wondered WHO was really nostalgic for different times. As a woman, I am certainly not nostalgic for the 1950s, 1880s or pretty much any other period in which I would have been forced to marry for financial security or simply bought and sold like property. And while I usually prefer NOT to speak for other groups of people, in the spirit of the author, f*ck it, I doubt African-Americans are nostalgic for the 1950s, 1870s or any period prior to 1865. I highly doubt Native Americans are nostalgic for any period after 1492. I also doubt that the LGBTQ community is nostalgic for the 1950s, 1910s or any other time in recorded history. And I know Mark knows this – as he has continuously demonstrated this in his other writings. He also talks about much of history being a miserable slog – for everyone (and specifically addresses women, etc. in various instances). I think he’s just trying to cover all of HUMANITY, across all of TIME, IN ONE BOOK, and that kind of gets challenging at certain moments.Largely, he does a fantastic job. I’m looking forward to re-reading the sections on AI, and revisiting the sections on Kant to see if my own reading complements or contradicts his. Many thanks for a fantastic book. I can only imagine how much it took to write this.

      11. Prajesh

        GoodGreat one

      12. NJMToronto

        Worth the read.. maybe twice!This book, which is a bit of a follow up to the Subtle Art of Not Giving a F*ck goes into many topics on a much deeper lever. If the reader is expecting a breezy read, you won’t get it. You have to spend some time thinking about what’s being said because many of the points are important, and deep and not easily understood on the first read, but worth working through.The concept of the “Uncomfortable Truth” is a great starting point and helps puts things in perspective. I like how Mark was able to keep coming back to this point, in meaningful ways. There are many parts of this book that might make you squirm as you recognize some behaviours of your own that you have wanted to change but have not.This book gives you solid reasons to pursue your best life. I found it very affirming.I would have given this 5 stars, except I did not like how the book ended. I get why it did end the way it did, but I don’t like endings like those (no spoilers.. you will have to read the book to the end to get it.)I will keep this book and read it again because I think there is a lot more to it that will be uncovered in a second or third read. Ignore the F bombs.. they are used in situations where common language is used to discuss topics, but when things are very serious, there are fewer F bombs and more elegant sentences. I can feel the work that has gone into this book and appreciate it that someone would take the time to interpret Nietzsche and Plato so well, and apply them to the modern culture of today.This book is more for the person who wants to relieve a lot of anxiety, and make themselves into a better person. I loved the parts on the Paradox of Choice and how to resolve it and the goodness that comes from finding a good path. That was very motivating!In all, I really liked the Subtle Art of Not Giving a F*ck, but this book was better…deeper, more meaningful and answered some really tough questions and asked even harder ones about ourselves. Highly recommend it.

      SKU: 0062955950 Category: Tag:
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