How to Choose a Partner (The School of Life Book 5)

How to Choose a Partner The School of Life Book We don t have all the answers but we can help you choose a partner Choosing a romantic partner is one of contemporary life s biggest adventures But other aspects of modern living being globally mobile

  • Title: How to Choose a Partner (The School of Life Book 5)
  • Author: Susan Quilliam The School of Life
  • ISBN: null
  • Page: 234
  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • We don t have all the answers but we can help you choose a partner.Choosing a romantic partner is one of contemporary life s biggest adventures But other aspects of modern living being globally mobile, a fall in religious belief, social liberalization, and job opportunities but longer working hours mean relationships have rarely been so challenging, andWe don t have all the answers but we can help you choose a partner.Choosing a romantic partner is one of contemporary life s biggest adventures But other aspects of modern living being globally mobile, a fall in religious belief, social liberalization, and job opportunities but longer working hours mean relationships have rarely been so challenging, and so important.In How to Choose a Partner, Susan Quilliam guides us through the process of finding the right partner for us as individuals The real challenge is that we grow Drawing upon rich cultural material, psychology, and her background in relationship therapy, Susan presents partner choice as a journey toward self development, driving us to learn about ourselves, about other people, and about life and the way we want to live.In an age of moral and practical confusions, the self help book is crying out to be redesigned and rehabilitated The School of Life announces a rebirth with a series that examines the great issues of life, including money, sanity, work, technology, and the desire to alter the world for the better Alain de Botton, The School of Life Series EditorSelf help books for the rest of us The New York Times

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      234 Susan Quilliam The School of Life
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      Posted by:Susan Quilliam The School of Life
      Published :2018-09-08T22:16:54+00:00

    1 thought on “How to Choose a Partner (The School of Life Book 5)”

    1. I can't imagine anyone I wouldn't recommend this book to; it was consistently well-written and insightful. The tone was that of someone who's very intelligent but humble, non-presumptuous and empathetic, advising the reader not from above but from eye-to-eye. Chapters and paragraphs have a tidy structure, often coming full circle by referring back to the introductory quote or idea. There was always a sense of forward motion, and no details seemed superfluous.Side note, I bought this on a whim, a [...]

    2. Although the book doesn't point it out, its broadly divided into 3 parts. Are you ready for a relationship, then the actual part about how to choose a partner, and then about the part that once you have a partner how not to fuck it because most people do want to fuck it up. I found the first and third part a bit non relevant, perhaps, because I had already crossed the moat for the first part to be relevant, and the mountains of relationship management too far in the future to really care about r [...]

    3. This is a solid little book about knowing if and when you're ready for a partner, how to choose a partner (online and off), and how to succeed with long-term relationships. At times it gets a bit too academic perhaps, though I imagine the audience in mind is more the intellectual-type, and at times some of the advice and analysis may seem obvious and of low value, or disagreeable. I think there's enough in here to give many pause, however, and reading this may allow one to approach the partnersh [...]

    4. HHHMMMMMMMMM I remember I just finished How To Be Alone few days ago and it's been a quite an interesting readings. It's like having a theis and antithesis so I can make my own synthesis. The servings of idea in this book is different than How To Be Alone. This not tips nor advice, but one is kind of gives me more enlightenment on how we are supposed to think about companionship. I like being alone most of the time, but I don't think I can handle being alone for the rest of my life, that's why I [...]

    5. The School of Life mériterait un Nobel pour le travail effectué à aider à comprendre notre monde. Ce livre ne fait pas défaut, en offrant une guidance bien méritée à nouveau sur un des grands problèmes que l'on rencontre dans notre vie. J'y ai trouvé une multitude de réponse à des questions profondes, mais il m'a aussi donné l'occasion de travailler sur d'autres questions, de chercher des réponses dans mes relations passées afin de mieux envisager le futur. J'y ai trouvé aussi é [...]

    6. Great advice, but only for a willing reader! A bit of a self selecting audience as anyone introspective enough to pick this up likely has also put good thought into the future anyway.

    7. Nothing earthshaking, touching or engaging for me. I plodded through this admittedly short book. So good points but not what I was expecting.

    8. I can so trust that The School of Life would produce brilliant works like this one to answer some of life's most probing questions (the last book I read was How To Worry Less About Money). I love how it is deep in its perspectives and presents them in such a perfect and compelling manner, drawing from literature, studies and philosophy to further enhance and inform our own thoughts on the subject matter. Of the many beautiful references made in the book, I particularly like the quote taken from [...]

    9. Solid little book, filled with a lot of common sense. Some useful exercises. Reminds one of a lot of the lessons one has gained over the years and makes one realise that doing things purely out of habit is a bad idea. We need to reflect and learn in everything we do. It's practical and not at all idealistic which at the end of the day is not a bad way to make an important decision. Yet there is a fondness and empathy for couples throughout the book

    10. Pretty comprehensive discussion of almost all aspects of the issue, if not somewhat brief. Enjoyed the short read.

    11. Easy read. Broad and solid advice told with a practical approach, and some useful exercise to work with. A worthy read overall.

    12. I loved the advice and examples. very practical and yet beautifully written, like a philosophical work, but informal

    13. Smart, compassionate and witty. Also helpful. I'm excited to read other books I the series if they are as good as this one.

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