“33 Strategies Of War” Book Review

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“33 Strategies Of War” Book Review

As I’ve told you before, I’ll start creating and making book reviews from some books I read. Here is “33 Strategies Of Power”:

Robert Greene’s groundbreaking guides, The 48 Laws of Power, The Art of Seduction, and his latest book, Mastery, espouse profound, timeless lessons from the events of history to help readers vanquish an enemy, ensnare an unsuspecting victim, or become the greatest in your field. In The 33 Strategies of War, Greene has crafted an important addition to this ruthless and unique series.

Spanning world civilizations, synthesizing dozens of political, philosophical, and religious texts and thousands of years of violent conflict, The 33 Strategies of War is a comprehensive guide to the subtle social game of everyday life informed by the most ingenious and effective military principles in war. Structured in Greene’s trademark style, The 33 Strategies of War is the I-Ching of conflict, the contemporary companion to Sun Tzu’s The Art of War.

Abundantly illustrated with examples from history, including the folly and genius of everyone from Napoleon to Margaret Thatcher, Shaka the Zulu to Lord Nelson, Hannibal to Ulysses S. Grant, as well as movie moguls, Samurai swordsmen, and diplomats, each of the thirty-three chapters outlines a strategy that will help you win life’s wars. Learn the offensive strategies that require you to maintain the initiative and negotiate from a position of strength, or the defensive strategies designed to help you respond to dangerous situations and avoid unwinnable wars. The great warriors of battlefields and drawing rooms alike demonstrate prudence, agility, balance, and calm, and a keen understanding that the rational, resourceful, and intuitive always defeat the panicked, the uncreative, and the stupid. An indispensable book, The 33 Strategies of War provides all the psychological ammunition you need to overcome patterns of failure and forever gain the upper hand.
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WPWithTom says:

Robert Green is a great author. I’m a big fan of his books!

Chris Merrick says:

Hey John great video, I would like to hear more on this topic. You also mentioned the concept of having a model or world view and I would like to hear your thoughts on that as well, as in how having the right model of the world will help you be successful in life.

bojanbr says:

Love these book reviews from you John.

stoneykr says:

LOL! Just started listening to this the other day! Good timing with the post! 😀

Curs Cursando says:

Do books review about books who give lesson of life.
ands books review about book with hystoy within anty heros.

TechStacker says:

Definitely digging the book reviews! John, have you read any of Scott Adams (the guy behind Dilbert)?
He wrote “How to Fail at Almost Everything and Still Win Big”, which is next on my to-read list. He’s a master at persuasion, his blog is extremely interesting to follow, I think you’d like him a lot if you’re not already familiar.

JCC says:

Review starts at 2:00. Normally like your videos but this review was mostly posting links to other books and talking about Dale Carnegie. There’s more to reviewing the book than saying it’s like Dale’s book but a little different.

The 33 Strategies of War expands on The 48 Laws of Power’s Machiavellian approach. It focuses on the historical analysis of militaristic principles and tactics that, in Greene’s mind, can aid average people attain more power in social conflicts (family or business); or at least become aware when those tactics are being used on them. It has somewhat of a harsh yet spiritual tone which may turn some people off; which does draw a sharp, almost opposing contrast, to Dale’s books in terms of tone and approach.

In these 6 sentences, I conveyed more information about Robert Greene’s book than in this entire 5 minute review. Again, I like this channel, but damn this video was a shitty review. Hope the next one’s better.

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