An Engineer by education, a public servant by profession, a proud father to a lovely daughter and a pet parent. A novice cyclist, avid reader, adventure and cricket enthusiast, computer gamer, chess player by passion, and a learner at heart. Life is too short for the overwhelming variety and entirety of experiences. There are so many things to try, learn and experience.
Welcome to the Hilly Reviews. Be a part of discussions about book reviews, productivity, and other topics of interest and celebrate the reader in you.
A Disappointingly Superficial Encounter with Shallow Insights and Hollow Teachings: ‘The Archer’ has certainly Missed his Mark.
‘The Archer’ by Paulo Coelho is an attempt to impart life lessons through simple metaphors. Laden with superficial teachings and lacking substantial depth, the book feels more like a self-help pamphlet than captivating fiction. Its brevity leaves readers yearning for the depth expected from the celebrated author.
This insightful book transcends conventional finance literature, delving into often-overlooked aspects of money management. Housel’s engaging narrative and practical wisdom provide invaluable guidance for navigating the complexities of wealth and behavior.
But rule number one, in my book, is: Stop listening to professionals! Twenty years in this business convinces me that any normal person using the customary three percent of the brain can pick stocks just as well, if not better, than the average Wall Street expert.
This conversation with you was long pending; somehow, while you’re not around with me to occupy my evenings, I find it’s the best time to pen my words and have this conversation with you. While this will be a routine affair in times to come, the start needs to be made somewhere, so let’s start with this first one.
The Silent Patient by Alex Michaelides is a psychological thriller that explores several complex themes relating to the human personality. It is a thrilling psychological ride into the complex characters of Theo and Alicia, which is sure to keep the readers on their edge.
It’s historical fiction with heavy philosophical overtones. Overall The Book Thief is not like a tequila shot intended to be taken in one go but rather like a mature age-old whiskey meant to be enjoyed sip-by-sip. The readers who can afford their time and attention to the Book thief are rewarded at its end.