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Christopher Frankie worked side-by-side with Lenny Dykstra as editor of The Players Club, Dykstra’s high-end lifestyle and finance magazine, and as Dykstra’s primary confidant. Frankie has been a financial journalist for over fifteen years, and has written for Newsday, The Financial Times, and thestreet.com, among others. He lives in New York City.
This book was just average for me. It was pretty straightforward. I wish there were some more funny stories.
He was a jerk and his business ethics were terrible.
Stars tell the story... AS advertised and described in listing. Color is correct. Size is appropriate. Easy to handle. Smells great. Delivered to me close to what I needed.Published 5 months ago by Loverboy33333
I remember watching Lenny Dykstra patrol centerfield and run the bases with absolute disregard for his safety or the consequences. Read morePublished 7 months ago by Kindle Customer
The book first of is a good and easy read.
To start with critic;
-it misses a lot of the early years and playing years, the book would be fuller with more on... Read more
Not enough about his baseball career. Book seems to repeat the same thing about his late night meetings and false promises to his employeesPublished 11 months ago by Bill Henehan
I was one of those Mets fans who adored Nails when the Mets won the World Series in 1986. Always a clutch player. Read morePublished 11 months ago by J. S. Share
Wasn't really what I thought it would be. Was worth reading though, not worth buying. Would recommend reading for the Dykstra fan.Published 12 months ago by Jeffrey Wells
Having met Lenny several times during his Philly's days (his best bud Wally Backman rented out my mom's townhouse in Devon, PA and he was seemingly there all the time), I can say... Read morePublished 12 months ago by E. Alton