Reminiscences of a Stock Operator (Anglais) Relié – Illustré, 28 octobre 2004
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Description du produit
Présentation de l'éditeur
You′ll track the exploits of Jesse Livermore as he won and lost tens of millions of dollars playing the stock and commodities markets during the early 1900s. At one point, he made the then astronomical sum of 10 million dollars in just one month of trading!
Originally published as a fictionalized account, the Illustrated Edition combines the Saturday Evening Post′s memorable illustrations with Edwin LeFevre′s timeless investment advice, recreating the look, feel, and message that was first published more than 80 years ago. Among the most compelling and enduring pieces ever written on trading, the new Illustrated Edition brings this story to life like never before. Order your copy today.
Quatrième de couverture
Kenneth L. Fisher, Forbes
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Commentaires client les plus utiles sur Amazon.com
While there is much to learn from Livermore's investing rules, his life is more like a Shakespearean tragedy. He was obsessed with stock trading and speculation, to the point of addiction. With great personal discipline, he mastered the art of taking big risk for a gigantic reward. However, his personal life was a mess that led to his downfall and suicide. His personal life was in many ways the exact opposite of his stock trading life: no rules, no discipline, no insight, and lavish living with no limits. Overall a very sad story.
I will try to keep this review short. Basically, if you are going to trade, you need to understand how the market works and how the market is manipulated. Strong-hands (mutual funds, hedge funds, very large private investors, small countries, etc ) will always try to buy quietly during periods of low activity in a stock. When they have accumulated their line, they then start to show action in the stock and cause the price to rise. They run it as high as they can, getting the weak-hands (average investors, smaller investment groups, stupid hedge funds, etc) to buy this stock. Then the strong-hands start to unload (distribution) at a great profit. They then start shorting the market and profit from the stocks inevitable decline. Then they look for the next target stock and start all over again.
This book was written about 80 years ago and the game has remained the same. Because even though the names change, and the products offered change, the psychology of human emotions remains unchanged. Humans are ruled by fear and greed. As long as that is true, a select few who completely understand themselves and control their emotions will always take the money from the huge masses that let fear and greed control them.
I just finished reading this book for the third time in four years and I picked up many ideas from it. This book is a classic and as you learn and experience more in the markets, when you read it a second or third, or twentieth time you will pick up more and understand the markets more.
Some people say Jesse Livermore was a failure because he died broke and killed himself in a restaurant bathroom. Forget the way he died, learn from the way he lived. He started poor, worked hard, and made a fortune. Only to lose that fortune when he strayed from his trading rules. Then he made the money back, lost it again, and repeated that cycle a few times. This was a man that understood the market and understood human psychology. You can learn from his lessons and from his mistakes.
If you trade, or are thinking of trading or investing, READ THIS BOOK.
Another reason to read this book is to finally learn where most of the quotes used in the financial markets come from. 80 years old and we are still using the timeless wisdom of this book on a daily basis. I know I do, I trade price action and one of the reasons I understand it is because of this book.
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- Livres anglais et étrangers > Biographies & Memoirs > Memoirs
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- Livres anglais et étrangers > Business & Investing > Investing > Stocks