Yes? The author is also the narrator so he takes the liberty to updates some things from the book during the narration.
The narrators enthusiasm and tips for how to implement social media.
The author/narrator is arrogant.
I plan to listen to parts of it again. The six mantras are very good. I've tried some of them and they seem to work.
I enjoyed the practicality of the book.
While suffering is not unique to Buddhism I do think that the emphasis on the recognition of one's own suffering, the suffering of others, and the role suffering plays in communication is very poignant.
The book seems to start as a primer on Buddhism perhaps because the communication premise of the book is based upon some principles of Buddhism. I was a little worried at first that it would not tie into communication as I expected; perhaps it didn't but it gave me some important insights into the role of communication when dealing with others.
A different narrator.
Not read in such a monotone.
Monotone. It sounded like a computer voice at times.
Ugh. This was completely adolescent. Essentially the author argues that we a socially contructed creatures. Socrates covered this in "The Cave" and existenialist discuss this on a much deeper and better level. Dont waste your time (or money).
This is a great story told in an interesting way but the reader is not very good.
This was very dissapointing. It felt as if the author was trying not to write about Jackson as he would give you a tiny bit of info about Jackson and then go on and on about how Jackson's friend and family reacted. Ugh.
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