Two things: the focus on how to realistically make this happen (there will be work, it's not overnight, but doing x, y & z this is how to realistically make it happen) and the focus on the "inner game." Too often it's our own thinking that stops us. Hooper covers that, too.
Since this is non-fiction and not a story, I'm not sure this question is applicable, but the example of Martha Walsh beating the music industry system was great to hear.
This is the only title I've heard read by him, but I found him to be a quality narrator.
I did laugh. Some of the examples of success were polar opposites of each other (lesbian folk singers as opposed to Christian artists, for example) that they made me laugh, but they made the point that you can find your market, no matter how far outside of "the mainstream."
Great book. Great content. Good narration. Couldn't be more pleased with this purchase.
The author kept an authentic feel to the Pooh characters (i.e. they stayed in character), so it was a wonderfully charming book, yet had interesting philosophical insights. Simon Vance, of course, did a fantastic job narrating.
Hard to pinpoint. I enjoyed the whole book. I did love the verbal interplay between Pooh and the narrator. Very funny.
He narrates wonderfully well, consistently in character. Just an exceptional narrator in everything that I've heard from him.
Pooh, a philosophical genius? It's true.
If you enjoy Pooh and that type of storytelling and British humor and/or you would be interested in a light-hearted review of the tenants of Taoism (philosophical Taoism, not specifically religious Taoism), you'll find this well worth your time.
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