When you write a book based off real events they better be true.
Jim Kukral, host of Authorpreneur, has a fantastic guest on this week’s show to discuss how to write a book without “writing” a single word. Tucker Max, best-selling author and film producer, joins Jim to chat about what it takes toShow More Summary
Tucker Max fired me, two days before Christmas. I was the first full-time employee at his new startup, Book In A Box. I met some fantastic people, and had some amazing experiences. And then I was fired.
Andrew Lynch was fired by Tucker Max and he is a better man because of it. The post How I got Fired From My Dream Job — and What I Learned appeared first on The Good Men Project.
Tucker Max — famous for writing about his drunken exploits, which often include seducing as many women as possible in as sleazy a manner as possible — has a new book out, called Mate: Become the Man Women Want. Unlike his previous work, this one has a patina of scientific... More »
Now that Neil Strauss and Tucker Max claim to have grappled with their pasts, can they find redemption in an age when pickup artistry is (maybe) dead? Maureen O'Connor isn't sure, but is willing to let Strauss plead his case. (Gracious, considering that this is the man responsible for the... More »
Ten years ago, when Robert Greene’s The Art of Seduction was at the height of its influence and Tucker Max was king, a shy music journalist named Neil Strauss embedded himself in the then-underground world of “pickup artists,” a group of straight men turning getting laid into a sleazy science. Reinvented... More »
For $15,000 and 12 hours of your time, Max will deliver a professionally published book for sale on Amazon and elsewhere.
ADVICE FOR MEN, from Tucker Max and from Jim Geraghty. I haven’t read either book, but I imagine their perspectives diverge.
In today’s episode I talk to evolutionary psychologist Geoffrey Miller, who co-authored the book Mate: Become the Man Women Want with Tucker Max. You probably know Max from things like I Hope They Serve Beer in Hell, but these days, he’s married and has a kid, and was actually concerned that young men were using his […]
I’ve found Geoffrey Miller’s earlier books quite interesting, even if I didn’t always agree with them. A few years ago, however, he had a um…Twitter mishap…and since then I’ve been wondering what would emerge from that process. His new book is…different. Think of it as a guide to dating and mating for males, but unlike […]
Geoffrey Miller’s book The Mating Mind was very influential on me, and so I spent several posts on his book Spent. He has a new book out, coauthored with Tucker Max, called Mate: become the man women want. It is … Continue reading ?
“A lot of guys have said this—that they never thought about looking at dating from a woman’s perspective. Think about how absurd that is!”
Tucker Max is most well known as a “fratire” writer, but he’s also an law school graduate, investor, and successful business owner. He recently wrote a column for the Observer about his experience as angel investor and his analysis is highly sociological. The basic point is that the VC field is structured by networks. Yes, […]
The 20-something Tucker Max became famous for telling vulgar stories about hookups and drinking. Now he's got a really juicy story for you.
Last year, first in the aftermath of NYAG's lawsuit against Barclays followed promptly by Michael Lewis' "Flash Boys" (which over a year later is still a better seller than "GS Elevator's" attempt to be this generation's Tucker Max)Show More Summary
I don't mean to literally talk about me, Tucker Max, that would be a terrible way to get attention. I am talking about "me" in the plural sense, as the customer or reader or client. Lemme explain. Every single day of my life, someone...Show More Summary
If anyone knows about objectifying women it’s Tucker Max. The frat boy author has practically made a career writing about his sexcapades. With books like I Hope They Serve Beer in Hell, A–holes Finish First, Hilarity Ensues, and Sloppy...Show More Summary
The "fratire" author on catcalling, sexual assault narratives in the media, and the stories that made him famous