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The Alabaster Girl

This is my book review and summary for The Alabaster Girl by Zan Perrion.

And here’s how it started initially…

The Alabaster Girl is well-written in a fictional style with aloof lessons in relationships.

If the impression I get from the start of the book is anything like what I’ll take away from the end, it’s a lesson most men can benefit from. That is, to appreciate women for who they are. Men, including me, can get bitter about their interactions with women. But this bitterness is wrong and seeps out in ways that women can sense further hurting your efforts.

What I get from the book is that the author has mastered the art of talking rather than the art of seduction, to be easily confused. Silence, not knowing what to say early in the interaction is often doom.

But now that I’m about 10% of the way in, I understand what’s going on. Do I have permission to speak totally honestly?

Ok.

It’s just a different angle to get girls. It’s simply his strategy in how he goes about the seduction process. And how he does that and what he is trying to teach you is by appreciating female energy, regardless of how she looks or how old she is. There are two sections where he talks openly about hitting on women in their 50s and a fat girl (his words). It’s a good strategy. But he’s taken a different approach to what I do and what all men do: we have to hide our intent. We have to learn how to talk to a little 9 year old girl, a hot 22 year old, the 50 year old mother, and 75 year old grandmother as if we have no intention. I think this what the author has mastered. By default, or by force, his standards of beauty of much lower than the rest of male society.

He’d be a great wingman.

The writing style reminds me of The Book Of Pook.

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