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Debo, luego sufro (Spanish) Paperback – 2000

4.5 out of 5 stars 2 customer reviews

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Product Details

  • Series: Primero Vivo
  • Paperback: 341 pages
  • Publisher: Grupo Oceano (2000)
  • Language: Spanish
  • ISBN-10: 9706514643
  • ISBN-13: 978-9706514646
  • Product Dimensions: 0.5 x 6.5 x 8.8 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 1.2 pounds
  • Average Customer Review: 4.5 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (2 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #4,511,712 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

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By Maria Isela Munoz Gaytan on June 21, 2012
Format: Paperback
Una radiografía financiera de dar miedo....

¿Quién dijo que los mexicanos somos los hombres del mañana? Digo, si podemos obtener hoy todo con el poder de tu firma.

La novela es histéricamente divertida, más de una vez me encontré riéndome a carcajadas para luego ponerme a pensar que era en realidad una tragedia porque ¿cuántas vidas no se van desperdiciando en el consumo sin sentido? ¿cuánta prosperidad se convirtió en mera deuda con CAT del 45% anual? .....

El prólogo de Gilles Lipovetsky es simplemente brillante, la novela entretenida y hasta educativa porque contiene pasajes que hablan de temas de finanzas, psicología y filosofía. Seguramente leeré el libro otra vez, y seguramente encontraré nuevas ideas que antes no logré captar.

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Format: Paperback
I read this book because I was curious about the upper Mexican class.I had never paid too much attention to them, but I found this book when looking around in a bookstore and it came across as interesting to me and it turned out to be fun reading. The author narrates the lives of several of her wealthy friends as if it were a novel of gossips. All in all I can tell you that the whole thing is about how incredibly wacko, stupid, egocentric and superficial rich people are in Mexico.

I was not expecting this sort of descriptions because the author is not a leftist writer, but when I read about the lives and ways of thinking of the very rich characters portrayed here, I only found a single one elaborated reasoning when a guy explained the way banks works and more stuff. But even that single one commentary was not so great, that poor fellow had to be like most of the Mexican upper class: zealot admirer of rich nations (under grounds their money, not what their cultures are really about) That poor youth seemed to be proud to be indebt with a British bank, something not easy for most Mexicans (lucky them). The huge lack of analytical thinking of these people is even disgusting at times, their vocabulary is an horrendous mixture of English and Spanish and it seem they get everything in life out their personal connections, never from their high skills even when they think very high of themselves and their private schools.

I'm not sure if this book should be taken seriously for professional sociology studies. The author herself is highly wealthy and displays much of teh same flaws of her social group. For example, she takes all of her mere points of view as facts.
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