We're Open, and we have special offers on our mass mailing, warehousing, & custom checkout service solutions. Learn more here.

Talking to Strangers: What We Should Know about the People We Don't Know

Malcolm Gladwell

A Best Book of the Year: The Financial Times, Bloomberg, Chicago Tribune, and Detroit Free Pres Malcolm Gladwell, host of the podcast Revisionist History and author of the #1 New York Times bestseller Outliers , offers a powerful examination of our interactions with strangers -- and why they often go wrong.

READ FULL DESCRIPTION

Bulk non-returnable discounts

Quantity Price Discount
List Price $30.00  
1 - 24 $24.00 20%
25 - 99 $21.00 30%
100 - 499 $19.50 35%
500 + $18.90 37%

Quick Quote

Lorem ipsum dolor sit amet, consectetur adipisicing elit

$30.00


Book Information

Publisher: Little Brown and Company.
Publish Date: 09/10/2019
Pages: 400
ISBN-13: 9780316478526
ISBN-10: 0316478520
Language: English

Full Description

A Best Book of the Year: The Financial Times, Bloomberg, Chicago Tribune, and Detroit Free Pres
Malcolm Gladwell, host of the podcast Revisionist History and author of the #1 New York Times bestseller Outliers, offers a powerful examination of our interactions with strangers -- and why they often go wrong.
How did Fidel Castro fool the CIA for a generation? Why did Neville Chamberlain think he could trust Adolf Hitler? Why are campus sexual assaults on the rise? Do television sitcoms teach us something about the way we relate to each other that isn't true?
While tackling these questions, Malcolm Gladwell was not solely writing a book for the page. He was also producing for the ear. In the audiobook version of Talking to Strangers, you'll hear the voices of people he interviewed--scientists, criminologists, military psychologists. Court transcripts are brought to life with re-enactments. You actually hear the contentious arrest of Sandra Bland by the side of the road in Texas. As Gladwell revisits the deceptions of Bernie Madoff, the trial of Amanda Knox, and the suicide of Sylvia Plath, you hear directly from many of the players in these real-life tragedies. There's even a theme song - Janelle Monae's "Hell You Talmbout."
Something is very wrong, Gladwell argues, with the tools and strategies we use to make sense of people we don't know. And because we don't know how to talk to strangers, we are inviting conflict and misunderstanding in ways that have a profound effect on our lives and our world.

We have updated our privacy policy. Click here to read our full policy.