I loved reading this book, and have referred back to it numerous times.
The Duck That Won the Lottery, by Julian Baggini is a great book for people who actually want to learn something and learn how to think a different way.
By only putting the excerpt and not explaining what was said before or after he successfully manipulates the quotes to fit his scrutiny.
A good collections of philosophical ruminations, puzzles, and "food for thought." These are less "thought experiments" in the usual sense of the term, and more... Read morePublished 13 months ago by Steinman
Good coverage of reasoning fallacies. Very good cases and examples. It helps you open your mind and start paying attention to media messages and daily conversations. Read morePublished 21 months ago by NicolasCast
Julian Baggini is a great place to start for anyone getting into philosophy, it's well written and easy to read. Read morePublished on January 25, 2013 by Damien Owczarski
I picked up this book because I'd previously read Baggini's "The Pig That Wants to Be Eaten: 100 Experiments for the Armchair Philosopher". Read morePublished on February 28, 2012 by E. Lustig
This is book is a really good book and easy to follow, I liked the author's sense of humor in presenting his thoughts and at the same time conveying a helpful message. Read morePublished on March 20, 2011 by Neveen Eed
MUST READ! Say what you mean and mean what you say. This book helps you detect a bad arguement the moment it is spoken. Read morePublished on March 18, 2011 by Melissa
this book was an easy read and had alot of good valid arguments. deffinitely contains information to take from. Read morePublished on March 18, 2011 by Mina Field
Julian Baggini's overall performance on writing The Duck Who Won The Lottery is amazing. Baggini wrote this book in such fashion that no one would ever expect. Read morePublished on March 18, 2011 by Haley Pekala
The Duck That Won the Lottery by Julian Baggini. The book focuses on fallacies and mistakes people make in their reasoning when making an argument. Read morePublished on March 18, 2011 by Stathi