Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App. Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle device required.
To get the free app, enter your email address or mobile phone number.
Have A Nice Day: A Tale of Blood and Sweatsocks Mass Market Paperback – October 3, 2000
|New from||Used from|
See the Best Books of the Month
Want to know our Editors' picks for the best books of the month? Browse Best Books of the Month, featuring our favorite new books in more than a dozen categories.
Frequently Bought Together
Customers Who Bought This Item Also Bought
More About the Author
Top Customer Reviews
It's a must-read for any fan of professional wrestling. Mick takes you on a complete tour of the industry from his time in the U.S. independents, to his time in WCW, ECW, Japan and of course, the WWF. He talks about many of the great wrestlers he's had an opportunity to work with over the past decade. He's encountered just about EVERYONE. Being a life long fan of wrestling it was a great read for me to hear about his encounters with many of my favorites that he worked with.
Some highlights for me from the book in particular was: his student film he made in school of his backyard wrestling league, his skipping out of class to attend a WWF show, when he recounts a trip he took to Africa in the beginning of his career, his adventures in Japan and of course his story of how he lost a part of his ear in Europe.
Even if you are not a wrestling fan, you will marvel and the many exploits that Mick Foley has encountered throughout his life. It's a great story about how a young man has had a chance to live out his dream and how one man "beat the odds to become one of the best at what he does." It was an awesome read. Great story about a great guy. It is unbelievable some of the things he's seen and done.
Behind all the glitz and glory of professional wrestling comes the sport's most unlikely hero: Mick Foley. With a less-than-stellar physique, Foley sometimes didn't have the visual appeal of other would-be wrestlers, and consequently had to work many times as hard for what he achieved. This book follows Foley during his fourteen year (I believe) career as Cactus Jack, from wrestling in small high schools to touring Africa to tangling himself in barbed-wire in Japan and earning the title "King of the Deathmatch." It also covers his stint as Dude Love in the WWE, and his most recent character, Mankind. Through it all Foley gave it his best, not being afraid to bleed even when only a few fans would see him. Foley was bruised, battered, beaten, cut open, torn up, blown up and otherwise abused during his climb to the top of the WCW, IWA, ECW, and WWE (which eventually happened in late 1998, when Foley won the world championship belt), but he gave it all for the sport he loved. Foley is an unlikely hero, but is nevertheless a good example of what hard work and determination can get you in life. After reading this book I'm compelled to agree with the masses: Foley is good.
Most Recent Customer Reviews
When I was in engineering school in Asia, that summer, I had to travel back and forth is the most rickety bus. Read morePublished 25 days ago by Deaf Punk
I have been unable to put this book down since I bought it! Reading about Mick Foley and all of his backstage struggles is actually an immense pleasure! Read morePublished 1 month ago by Luke Losinger
Let's admit it, he's a better writer than the self-proclaimed literary superstar of WWE, Chris Jericho. Read morePublished 3 months ago by Mug
Simply put; this is the greatest book about wrestling ever written. If you love wrestling; read it. If you want to hear an inspiring and entertaining story of a man who traveled... Read morePublished 4 months ago by Tovah Goldfarb
I got this for a Christmas present for my husband and he is reading it now and likes Mick Foley.Published 4 months ago by beth kirk
the moniker of the most celebrated wwe superstar finally made it on paperback! the content is not pure wrestling though. most are about life experiences.Published 5 months ago by Irena Ratley