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In 1922, Edwin Lefèvre began publishing his fictionalized account of Livermores exploits in a series of articles for The Saturday Evening Post, which appeared under the title "Reminiscences of a Stock Operator." Now, Reminiscences of a Stock Operator Illustrated Edition combines those memorable illustrations with Lefèvres timeless investment advice to recreate the look, feel, and message that was first published more than eighty years ago.
Jesse Livermore won and lost tens of millions of dollars playing the stock and commodities markets during the early 1900s, at one point making ten million dollars in one month of tradingan astronomical sum for this time. His ideas and keen analyses of market price movements are as true today as they were when he first implemented them. Offering profound insights into the motivations, attitudes, and feelings shared by every investor, Reminiscences of a Stock Operator is among the most compelling and enduring pieces ever written on trading in the marketsand this new illustrated edition brings this story to life like never before.
Reminiscences of a Stock Operator is a timeless tale that will enrich the livesand portfoliosof todays traders as it has done for generations in the past. This handsome coffee-table book combines for the first time in a single source, beautifully crafted reproductions of the original "Reminiscences of a Stock Operator" articles and artwork as they were initially found in The Saturday Evening Post. Take the time to study both the vintage art and proven trading wisdom of this impressive illustrated edition, and youll discover more about the markets and yourself.
In addition to The Saturday Evening Post illustrations, this new version contains commentary from renowned financial historian Charles Geisst. Geisst explains the historic context of each chapter of Reminiscences, providing insight into the financial markets and speculative culture of this bygone era. Readers will learn how bucket shops operated, the exploits of other big traders, and how Jesse Livermore figured in the controversies of the day. The result is a far richer, more enlightening reading experience.
Classic book. Essential in education of becoming a trader. The lessons can still be applied.Published 2 days ago by grandfatherjoe
It's interesting to track the emotional rollercoaster Ed travels as he describes his learning curve.... The book could have been half its length and provided all of its insights. Read morePublished 3 days ago by sandra leal
I read more than hundred trading books.
If people would ask me which book they should read if they only could read one trading book,
I would recommend this book. Read more
its an awesome read, good learning from the experiences of such a great traderPublished 7 days ago by venkatesh pabbisetty
He writes about the sometimes shady act of separating the investor from his money..........................and it still continues to this very day! Read morePublished 7 days ago by Sops
This is an endless series of boring anecdotes about a speculator / trader in the early 1900's. There are only few lessons to be learned from this book and the strategies are better... Read morePublished 9 days ago by Ratatosk
This is an interesting book. It gives the reader both a glimpse into what it was like to trade in the early days as well as some solid trading philosophy. Read morePublished 10 days ago by Cory BS
Outstanding classic. Takes you inside the mind of a trader in the early 20th century.Published 11 days ago by AJT
Excellent book. A must read and should be in every investors library.Published 14 days ago by Glenn K Yamagata