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His advice boils down to stating the need for women to understand the games that men play…and they do play games, according to Mr. It’s all a game for him, which is demonstrated by his frequent use of the word “playbook” to describe this book. Harvey uses lots of personal examples to illustrate how men think.
This, combined with his insights on what women want garnered from his talk show years, actually wind up sounding sort of wise.
Aimed at women who make bad choices in men, this is a no-nonsense, practical guide to what’s wrong with some men, and why. Harvey’s direct, sightly ego-centric style, many find this book refreshing and informative.
Author Barbara De Angelis Ph D approaches dating as a self-exploratory exercise, where past relationship mistakes are analyzed in order to prevent future mistakes. Lots of easily-actionable advice is given, with much introspection which comes in handy no matter where you are in life. Written with a helpful dose of psychology to explain the rules of dating, this book offers plenty of insight on the different motivations of men and women when it comes to dating and what they mean for you.
Read this one just for the stand-out strength of the message and the controversial view that in a relationship, YOU come first. Kara King has clearly gone yet a third route on her journey to dating success: highlighting the “magical” powers of being a woman, you can apparently transform yourself into a “man-magnet”.
Like Steve Harvey, she sees dating as a “game” and her book is “playbook” for winning that game.
Naturally, her approach is self-directed, while his is more about understanding the opposite sex.
The only caveat is, the book pushes you into making list of non-negotiables, which is currently falling out of favor in the dating world. Definitely a standout among dating books, this one, written by Lori Gottlieb, focuses on the supposedly unrealistic expectations young women have for men.
The title, therefore, is misleading…it’s not that men are sub-standard, it’s that women’s expectations are too high.
Other dating books bounce their theories off these two classic books, so reading this all-in-one volume will serve you in more ways than one.
It’s well written, although perhaps a bit tailored to 90’s women who grew up under the heavy wing of hard-core feminism…in other words, they needed this sort of advice. Steve Harvey is at it again, this time with more detailed tips and specific advice that’s actionable and practical.