One thing that isn't explicit about this book until you begin listening to it is that Gary Chapman like him some religion. He's a southern gentleman with some wholesome old-timey wisdom. Sarcasm aside, his insight, when devoid of religious commentary, is pretty sound. It is hard to wholly recommend this to non-religious readers. Chapman at times condescends non-believers, questioning how or why they have morals if they don't have faith. It'd be nice for the author to stay in the real, physical world, not a world full of moral metaphor and hypocrisy. I may not know where anger began, but I'm sure an anthropological survey of it would be quite interesting and insightful. Chapman denies historical and scientific approaches to anger, and substitutes his faith and the words of long gone fictionalists.
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