Guests: Or, How to Survive Hospitality: The Classic Guidebook

Guests Or How to Survive Hospitality The Classic Guidebook Our eminent founding father Ben Franklin once famously compared guests to stinking fish While this assessment may seem a trifle harsh the truth remains that social intercourse is a most risky endeavo

  • Title: Guests: Or, How to Survive Hospitality: The Classic Guidebook
  • Author: Russell Lynes
  • ISBN: 9780061706417
  • Page: 432
  • Format: Paperback
  • Our eminent founding father Ben Franklin once famously compared guests to stinking fish While this assessment may seem a trifle harsh, the truth remains that social intercourse is a most risky endeavor Who better to address this concern than the inimitable pundit Russell Lynes a man renowned for his unparalleled expertise on the social graces and the many personality typOur eminent founding father Ben Franklin once famously compared guests to stinking fish While this assessment may seem a trifle harsh, the truth remains that social intercourse is a most risky endeavor Who better to address this concern than the inimitable pundit Russell Lynes a man renowned for his unparalleled expertise on the social graces and the many personality types who regularly abuse them In this classic guide to guesting, Lynes provides an indispensable overview of the rituals of behavior that make it possible to visit and be visited, and the necessary safeguards that protect us from our friends and our friends from us It is a book that demands to be read by every potential guest and host, stinker and stinkee alike.

    • Free Read [Christian Book] ✓ Guests: Or, How to Survive Hospitality: The Classic Guidebook - by Russell Lynes Ý
      432 Russell Lynes
    • thumbnail Title: Free Read [Christian Book] ✓ Guests: Or, How to Survive Hospitality: The Classic Guidebook - by Russell Lynes Ý
      Posted by:Russell Lynes
      Published :2018-05-02T16:18:34+00:00

    1 thought on “Guests: Or, How to Survive Hospitality: The Classic Guidebook”

    1. I was expecting more of a “20 ways to fold a napkin” type of social handbook. Once I got over that particular illusion, I had a good time trying to recognize any of my friends in the portraits painted by Lynes. I will remain mum on the subject of whether I was successful.

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