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New York Times bestselling author Tucker Max has gone
back through his massive archive of material one last time and culled
out what you might call the "best of the rest" in his final set of 100%
true, 100% exclusive stories.

Tucker Max’s books—I
Hope They Serve Beer In Hell
, Assholes Finish First, and
Hilarity Ensues—are a uniquely engaging trilogy composed of
his best, craziest stories. They’ve sold millions of copies to
fans all over the world. Their success has meant his success. As a thank
you to those who have loved the stories and supported him for so long,
Tucker has gone back through his massive archive of material one last
time, culled out what you might call the “best of the rest,”
and arranged it here, in Sloppy Seconds, like a book version of
Deleted Scenes. Unlike most deleted scenes, however, these don’t
suck. So enjoy.

Average Ratings and Reviews
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Ratings and Reviews From Market


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Reviews for Sloppy Seconds:

1

Jul 17, 2012

I read I Hope They Serve Beer In Hell several years ago after a friend loaned it to me, telling me it was hilarious. I didn't like the book -- it sounded like I was reading an undersexed freshman alcoholic's wish journal -- and I was amazed my friend thought that I would. I was even more amazed to hear that it was on the NYT's best sellers list. I did a little research into the author, opening me up to the world of Tucker Max and his very vocal fans and critics.

First of all, Tucker Max is a I read I Hope They Serve Beer In Hell several years ago after a friend loaned it to me, telling me it was hilarious. I didn't like the book -- it sounded like I was reading an undersexed freshman alcoholic's wish journal -- and I was amazed my friend thought that I would. I was even more amazed to hear that it was on the NYT's best sellers list. I did a little research into the author, opening me up to the world of Tucker Max and his very vocal fans and critics.

First of all, Tucker Max is a jerk. He drinks to excess, is verbally abusive to nearly everyone, and treats women nearly exclusively as sex objects. Every single story -- literally every single one -- is about one or all of these traits. In this sense, there's nothing new here. I've heard talk that his books have spawned a new genre called "fratire" (fraternity satire), but that's like putting biofocals on a swamp rat and calling it a professor of sludge. These stories are not clever, insightful, or even well-written, and since they claim to be about real events (there's apparently a lot of dispute about this), you can't also claim that they are a satire, unless you want to use that term to apply to Max's entire life. Even Tucker himself himself disputes this. Quoting the author from the HuffPost blog, Tucker says that "fratire" is not about alcoholism, unabashed rudeness or cavalier sex, but is instead "nothing more than men writing about being men in an honest and authentic way."

Of course, men are different everywhere. Tucker's insistence that he is tapping into a ubiquitous and truthful vein of what makes dudes dudes is wishful thinking. These books are about what makes Tucker Max Tucker Max and nothing more. (You can argue against this by pointing at the book's sales numbers, but that's a common logical error. People buy books for any number of reasons, and not just because they speak to or touch an essential part of themselves or humanity. After all, the Bible is the greatest-selling book in the world, but that doesn't make all of its purchasers Christians nor immediately prove as true the stuff it has written inside.)

People hate the books for a lot of reasons. They are not well-written, for one thing. There are numerous grammar, spelling, and punctuation errors, as well as missing words. Tucker is also not a particularly unique narrator or character. People have enjoyed watching obnoxious jerks wreck havoc since the days of Aristophanes on down to the cast of Seinfeld, It's Always Sunny in Philadelphia or The League. The problem is that the folks in those sitcoms are arguably way funnier than Tucker Max ever is, most likely because they have talented writers working behind them.

And therein lies the rift. The humor. Tucker Max has one joke -- "Look how rude/drunk/sexist I am! CAPITAL LETTERS MEAN I'M YELLING!" -- and the formula does not vary. If you happen to like Tucker's one joke, I can understand you enjoying part of the book, but the joke is told over and over, and without much panache or wit. Some of what he considers funny is actually baffling to me, since it sounds so obviously puerile and childish. Tucker Max still considers people "nerds," makes fun of his buddy for having a black best friend, and attacks fat people who happen to be walking by. "If this were Lord of the Flies, you'd be dead already," he says to a "kinda fat" guy. Ha ha! Because he's fat, you see. At another point, he claims that his favorite kind of woman is a slut because she will have sex with him. That "joke" contains the essence of every other joke Max has to say: obviousness, stupidity, and a lack of originality.

So why have his books sold so well? Tucker Max is not clever or witty. He's obnoxious and mean, and because he gets away with it, he pleases readers a) who wish they could also be obnoxious and mean (and probably also as sexually successful as Max allegedly is), b) who enjoy watching others be obnoxious and mean for no good reason, and c) who are also obnoxious and mean. If you enjoyed Tucker Max's stories or books, it is for one of these three reasons: envy, misanthropy, or douchebaggery. (If you can claim to like these stories on any other level, I'd like to hear your excuse. And I mean "like" the stories, not find them interesting on a sociological, psychological, or other intellectual level.)

If -- and it's a big IF -- If Tucker Max's abuse was even marginally intelligent or unique, there might be something to recommend it. Unfortunately, the majority of his insults are either cribbed from other sources (everything from The Simpsons to Winston Churchill) or just sloppy and lazy (e.g. he says a fat girl is suffering from hoof-and-mouth disease, because she's fat like a cow, you see). The book reads like the soulless struggle of a wanna-be stand-up comedian who has never bothered to write good material because he is surrounded by friends and weaklings who both encourage and endure his watered down "witticisms." At one point in this book, a friend called SippyCup is insulting a fat girl because he doesn't like fat girls. Inexplicably, Tucker Max acts as if this behavior is uncalled for, and even types, "Funny requires intelligence and mental dexterity: it's not about hurting the person..." However, the only "mental dexterity" that Max shows is the cognitive dissonance needed to say things like this without realizing how deeply contradictory he's being.

In a recent interview with Forbes, Max finally admits that "if you read between the lines a little bit, in between all the bravado, you can see a lot of self-loathing." You don't have to read between the lines at all, though. In the same book -- without a trace of irony -- he complains about "tools" and "obnoxious jerks," describing them in the exact same words he uses elsewhere to describe himself. He yells at people for doing the very things he does, and then excuses his behavior by claiming that he's "smarter" or "wittier," when ultimately he's just louder and less caring. One of the fat girls that Tucker encountered actually sent him an email he includes in the book wherein she thanks him for being "a truth teller," further inflating his ego. Max does not tell the truth, though. He tries everything in his power to get under people's skin (in more ways than one), and when he is called on his antisocial behavior or rebuffed, his go-to line is "F*** 'em if they can't take a joke."

The joke, however, is on Tucker Max. And the fact that he is only just now realizing this (as he says in the Forbes interview) shows you even further that these books were not a way to lampoon himself or a world that celebrates narcissistic violence. They are stories that, in their own vicious, repetitive, and mindless way, represent an ignorant co-mingling of self-love and -hate. Even if you like that sort of thing, there are much smarter and better-written books out there that deal with it, ones that are aware of their own irony and that have something better to prove than their own vomit-drenched version of nihilism.

In case you absolutely must know what Tucker Max's stories are like, I have created here a handy Build-A-Story to help you write your own. Have fun.

Roll a Dice: In your story you are (1,2) drunk and rude, (3,4) rude and sexed up, (5,6) drunk and rude and sexed up.
Roll Again: Your story takes place (1,2) in a public place around mostly strangers (e.g. a Muslim wedding is wacky!), (3,4) in a public place around mostly friends (e.g. a Vegas bar), (5,6) in a private place with friends and/or a misguided lover.
Roll Again: (1) You make fun of a fat person. (2) You make fun of a "nerd" (whatever that is). (3) You make fun of a slut. (4) You make fun of a person's culture or implied heritage. (5) You make fun of a weak or frightened person. (6) You speak IN CAPITAL LETTERS. [If you are unaccustomed to making fun of people, do not attempt any baroque comparisons. Stick with the basics, i.e., ask a fat person if they have "freed Willy" yet, or tell a nerd to suck on your "Monty Python."]
Roll Again: (1,2) You puke/pass out. (3,4) You have sex/get into a fight. (5,6) You have sex/get into a fight, and then puke/pass out.

Sample Story: (dice=3) Interested readers, let me tell you this awesome story about how rude I was to this girl that still slept with me. (dice=2) I was hanging out at the Chuck E. Cheese ball pen and had no idea how I got there. "I wish I was drunk," I thought. (dice=5) A scared seven year-old girl asked me to please leave the ball pen, and I told her that there was no god. She cried and ran off, and I suddenly realized there WAS a god: me! (dice=4) That's when I grabbed a waitress with a pizza and said, "Guess what my favorite topping is? PepperBONE-ME!" Ha ha ha! Zing! I don't need to tell you whose ball pen that waitress stayed at that night. My ball pen, that's whose. Because I'm referring to my crotch. The end. Oh, and this story was totally true. ...more
3

Oct 10, 2012

I needed a book that I could keep me entertained through my flight from Toronto to Chicago. The very night before I left, I happened to be browsing the Tucker Max website looking for an old favourite anecdote (Tucker tries buttsex, hilarity ensues) and I realized his book Sloppy Seconds was available for FREE! Well, Im not one that downloads a lot of free books onto her Kindle (my collection is very well-organized and carefully picked) but this one was a no-brainer.

I suppose I need to stop you I needed a book that I could keep me entertained through my flight from Toronto to Chicago. The very night before I left, I happened to be browsing the Tucker Max website looking for an old favourite anecdote (“Tucker tries buttsex, hilarity ensues”) and I realized his book Sloppy Seconds was available for FREE! Well, I’m not one that downloads a lot of free books onto her Kindle (my collection is very well-organized and carefully picked) but this one was a no-brainer.

I suppose I need to stop you right here if you’re one of those people who cannot take sexist, racist, asshole-type jokes. Because that’s kind of what Tucker Max is–an asshole. Fear not though, he’s proud of it. I guess if I entertained millions of people and turned my life into three bestselling books just by being an asshole, I wouldn’t mind it so much myself.

I’ve had a few people ask me “How can you read that garbage, as a woman”. My response is that his books aren’t insulting to women at all! If you’re a woman with a modicum of intelligence, self-respect, and restraint then Tucker Max manages to have an interesting, albeit somewhat pompous, conversation with you. From what I gather. He’s got too many idiotic bimbos or ‘fame-whores’ lined up waiting to be featured in his books to bother messing with the others. So my response to the haters is, “If those girls are stupid enough to poke a sleeping dragon in the eye, then let them deal with the consequences while I laugh on the sidelines”.

Sloppy Seconds didn’t have me roaring in my seat like his previous books, but I definitely laughed at every single chapter. It was pretty embarrassing because there was some highly inappropriate vocabulary that happened to be highlighted, bolded, and enlarged for effect. I had to keep my kindle at an angle at all times so the gentleman next to me, who was already giving me dirty looks for chuckling on a 6am flight, wouldn’t complain.

Don’t expect a masterpiece with Sloppy Seconds. Some of it is excerpts from Tucker’s previous books, while other parts are just bits and bobs that Tucker threw in from his cutting room floor. Hence the title…

For no money, the book gave a really great time. For those who have never read his work before, this might not be the best starter book (his first one, I Hope They Serve Beer In Hell, was the best) but it gives you a good glimpse into Tucker’s writing style and hilarious flair.

One thing I can promise you for sure: you’ll either like it or you won’t. ...more
4

Jun 18, 2012

So I downloaded iBooks (after iTunes and all that has been pestering me to for months), and decided to download as many free ebooks as I could, and this happened to be one of them. This is the first book by Tucker Max that I've read, so I wasn't sure how much I would enjoy it, especially since at first I was not sure at all what the cover was (it was much smaller on my iPod, and I thought it was like a butterfly or something?). But afterwards, once I finished the book, I was like, "So THAT'S So I downloaded iBooks (after iTunes and all that has been pestering me to for months), and decided to download as many free ebooks as I could, and this happened to be one of them. This is the first book by Tucker Max that I've read, so I wasn't sure how much I would enjoy it, especially since at first I was not sure at all what the cover was (it was much smaller on my iPod, and I thought it was like a butterfly or something?). But afterwards, once I finished the book, I was like, "So THAT'S what the picture is!"

Let me just say, the humour is pretty dirty and crude, Tucker is a giant ass, and as a female I have no idea why girls find Tucker so damn attractive since his personality is just terrible. Sure he's funny and pretty 'legendary', but wow, what a dick.

Really though, it's his personality that makes this book so enjoyable. In reality, if I ever knew someone like Tucker Max I would never talk to him, ever. But reading about his endeavors without ever having to meet him or talk to him or just in general associate with him is fun and definitely hilarious.

I guess this is also why people might watch shows like Jersey Shore, for cheap entertainment and to feel good about themselves. Like, "Man, Tucker gets drunk so often and makes a fool of himself, I'm so much better than that." You know, like how adults feel when they watch Jersey Shore.

He writes pretty well; you can honestly feel his ego seeping through the pages. It's wonderful in a way that's not really wonderful at all. I mean, it made the book more realistic and I was definitely in his head, but when have I ever really wanted to be in an egotistical jerk's head? Not going to lie, I laughed at many parts and this book did cheer me up, and I really shouldn't be so rude about Tucker Max's personality, but after how rude this guy was to like 309489 people, I think I can be.

Basically it'll be for you if you like books about sex, drinking, and guys who do stupid things. Now, I don't really enjoy reading about those things (okay, well to a degree) but it's Tucker's personality that makes this book so horrible/amazing. I can't explain.

Anyways, there are some things that I didn't agree with, but hey, what can I say, this guy's a dick and I can't change the past. Apart from those things, it was a pretty fast read (I couldn't put it down), funny (especially those sexting conversations), and rude (which was funny sometimes, and just plain mean other times).

I'm definitely glad that Max has grown up and stopped acting like his younger self, but I kind of wish he hadn't, just so I could read more of his adventures. Not sure that I will though, because checking his books out at the library might be a bit embarrassing, and I don't even know if I even want to think about putting one of his books in my bookshelf.
However, if another occasion comes up for me to give a book to a guy friend, I'll probably buy one of Max's for them. I'm sure they'll enjoy it.

So yep, a surprisingly good read. But I guess it really depends on your kind of humour.
...more
5

Sep 11, 2012

Tucker Max has a little bit different approach on this book, kind of. He talks about his childhood for a bit, and his mother. He also talks about food, expecially Guacamole, and X-ray machines. I'd recommend this book to anyone who enjoys adult humor. I enjoy every single one of his stories! I'd recommend this book because it is such an awesome laugh!
4

Jun 22, 2012

As hilarious, egotistical, and inappropriate as his other shit! LOL Loved it.
3

Jan 06, 2013

Tucker Max is funny. If you don't think Tucker Max is funny you are either a woman who is resisting her role in society or a man who thinks he can get more women by being sensitive. Or you're lying.
5

Feb 10, 2016

I know this was his stuff that didn't make it to his books. So It really wasn't as funny. But it was still enjoyable. Still had my laugh and giggles at his stories. I wish he would come out with more :(.
1

Dec 30, 2017

I only started reading this book because it was free on Kindle. I overpaid. I only finished reading this because it was December 30th and I was one book away from my goal.

I imagine that if I were still 12-13 years old I might be impressed or entertained. What the author lacks in creativity and maturity in his writing he also lacks in reality. Each page was a painful extension of the last and the end of the book couldn't have come soon enough.

DO NOT READ!!
2

Feb 20, 2012

I read Tucker Max's first two books. They were funny. So so wrong, but funny. This one was free. Not so funny. Yes, he admits that these are stories that were not good enough for his first three paid books. He's right. Max is intelligent, hilarious, and a good storyteller. But, I fear that this one trick pony has finally run out of good stories from "the glory days".

I hope he finds something else to write about because he does have talent. If you like Tucker Max's work, go ahead and read this I read Tucker Max's first two books. They were funny. So so wrong, but funny. This one was free. Not so funny. Yes, he admits that these are stories that were not good enough for his first three paid books. He's right. Max is intelligent, hilarious, and a good storyteller. But, I fear that this one trick pony has finally run out of good stories from "the glory days".

I hope he finds something else to write about because he does have talent. If you like Tucker Max's work, go ahead and read this if it's still free. Don't pay for it. ...more
3

Jul 17, 2015

Tucker Max does it again in his 4th book. I managed to skip books 2 and 3, as I found this one for free on his website. Free always wins. Many of the other reviewers have been quick to say that this book is just like the others, and give poor ratings as a result. But, what did they expect from a raving narcissist like Max, who has built his entire empire on his unruly, egotistical, and condescending behavior, a classic Victorian novel? If you can take Max for what he is, and if you find his Tucker Max does it again in his 4th book. I managed to skip books 2 and 3, as I found this one for free on his website. Free always wins. Many of the other reviewers have been quick to say that this book is just like the others, and give poor ratings as a result. But, what did they expect from a raving narcissist like Max, who has built his entire empire on his unruly, egotistical, and condescending behavior, a classic Victorian novel? If you can take Max for what he is, and if you find his stories amusing, you'll enjoy this one too. The highlight for me was reading the text message threads between him and girls who contacted him solely for the purpose of sex after his phone number was publicly released. Max rightfully took it upon himself to be as vulgar and rude as possible, and the girls couldn't figure it out. Genius. ...more
4

Apr 28, 2014

It's pretty awesome that this book is free, especially since books I actually want to read are never free. Now, it's not so well put together as Tucker Max books usually are, but again, free. There were several interesting bits that I'm glad I got to read, the Morimoto thing...I honestly didn't believe it until I saw the picture. I never would have guessed that Tucker Max and one of the best Iron Chefs would pal around. Crazy. What was really just too much was the text message part. I read that It's pretty awesome that this book is free, especially since books I actually want to read are never free. Now, it's not so well put together as Tucker Max books usually are, but again, free. There were several interesting bits that I'm glad I got to read, the Morimoto thing...I honestly didn't believe it until I saw the picture. I never would have guessed that Tucker Max and one of the best Iron Chefs would pal around. Crazy. What was really just too much was the text message part. I read that whole section on the bus, and I was giggling out loud, looking like an idiot because it was just too funny.

Besides a bit of an all-over-the-place narrative at times, the mention of people that go to state schools as idiots kind of irked, being that I go to one, and couldn't afford a school for "smart" people, knocks a star off of this for me. ...more
3

Aug 02, 2012

Pretty typical Tucker Max writing, however it's called "Sloppy Seconds" for a reason. This is a collection of stories that have been left out of his previous three books, and you can often tell why. If you enjoyed I Hope They Serve Beer In Hell, Assholes Finish First or Hilarity Ensues, I'm sure you'll find some laughs in this one. The book is fairly short (the first third consists of three stories, one from each of his previous books, to introduce any new readers to Tucker Max), so it doesn't Pretty typical Tucker Max writing, however it's called "Sloppy Seconds" for a reason. This is a collection of stories that have been left out of his previous three books, and you can often tell why. If you enjoyed I Hope They Serve Beer In Hell, Assholes Finish First or Hilarity Ensues, I'm sure you'll find some laughs in this one. The book is fairly short (the first third consists of three stories, one from each of his previous books, to introduce any new readers to Tucker Max), so it doesn't take very long to read. But, the biggest problem I had is it's crappy conversion to ebook.

This ebook was (and still is) free. Perhaps I had an issue when downloading it, but I tried to reload it several times on both my Kindle and iPhone Kindle app to no avail. There were at least ten locations where there was a sentence (or possibly more) missing. Most of the time, this wasn't that big of a deal; I could figure out where in the story I was and piece things together. However, several times, it seemed the missing chunk of text was a punchline of the story or the key twist in the night out. I can't even tell how many errors there were, because some of the stories didn't seem to have ANY ending and I couldn't tell if that's why these stories were just "leftovers" given away for free or if there was a missing paragraph that had a great end to the story.

I tried tweeting to Tucker Max to make him aware. No clue if he'll ever see the tweets in between all the girls trying to have sex with him, but I guess I can't be too upset since the book was a free download. ...more
2

Apr 22, 2013

I downloaded this book as my humor genre and I started reading it because of the "buzz" of my cohort peers. I really enjoyed the beginning of this book. The author is arrogant, obnoxious, annoying, and honest. The funny part is that the author knows this and is very open open about his personality throughout the entire book. What most people only think about and keep in their minds, the author is the type who is actually open to talking about it. However, the author's natural talent for I downloaded this book as my humor genre and I started reading it because of the "buzz" of my cohort peers. I really enjoyed the beginning of this book. The author is arrogant, obnoxious, annoying, and honest. The funny part is that the author knows this and is very open open about his personality throughout the entire book. What most people only think about and keep in their minds, the author is the type who is actually open to talking about it. However, the author's natural talent for storytelling, I believe, can only engage readers for so long. Unfortunately, I quickly lost interest in the book soon after the end of the first chapter.

What was constant throughout and probably the one positive thing about this book was the author's remarkable use of craft in voice. Although I have never met, seen, or even heard of the author, I feel as though I could almost imagine him talking to me as I read his various stories. Rather than reading about it, it was more as though I heard him yell into the bullhorn at Duke. The chapter in which he exchanged text messages with the women is also an excellent example of voice and also who this craft of writing is used throughout our everyday life.

Due to the book's mature content, I do not recommend using it as a mentor text or as a reference to teaching craft in elementary, middle, or high school classes. However, depending on the classroom dynamic and the classroom community, this book might be an okay mentor book for a college class. Minus the crude content, the chapter in which the author exchanges text messages would be a great passage to use in a minilesson. ...more
1

Dec 29, 2019

Just Stupid

If this guy got laid half as much as he claims he'd be dehydrated and malnourished all the time. Not buying it.
2

Jul 24, 2015

Taylor Max is the Millennial generation embodiment of what media critic Douglas Rushkoff identified as a mook in his 2001 documentary Merchants of Cool: a self-absorbed, self-indulgent, shallow jerk who lives the dream of eternal bad boy frat boy, party party party, bros before hoes. He believes that humor is funniest which hurts and belittles others, and looks no farther than Ayn Rand to tell bros you can justify any narcissistic action you desire, particularly if youve got itand by it I mean Taylor Max is the Millennial generation embodiment of what media critic Douglas Rushkoff identified as a “mook” in his 2001 documentary “Merchants of Cool”: a self-absorbed, self-indulgent, shallow jerk who lives the dream of eternal bad boy frat boy, party party party, bros before hoes. He believes that humor is funniest which hurts and belittles others, and looks no farther than Ayn Rand to tell bros you can justify any narcissistic action you desire, particularly if you’ve got it—and by it I mean white privilege, boarding school pedigree, family funds to bail you out of any problems, and enough media attention to get women to have sex with you no matter how vile you treat them, because from this Millennial perspective, fame and notoriety are more important than self-respect or ethics, and if you have the opportunity to use and abuse other people, do so.

He already had a couple major bestseller books recounting his misadventures and sexual feats within the framework mentioned above. This is a later book, pulling together the leftovers excised from the earlier works now that he's been popular long enough that quality won't be an issue--not that it really was at the onset--but hoping to milk more moolah out of his fans by squeezing out one more book with as little fresh material as possible. Capitalistic publishing at work--and the title sets the mood while being upfront about this strategy. I read this book as a freebie on Kindle.

I think there is a small part of Taylor Max in all guys—and I admit it’s not so small in a certain percentage of them. Still, underneath the shallowness and superficiality, the celebration of cruelty that he perceives to be cleverness on his part, I’ve got to believe that, after all is said and done, this behavior and lifestyle as a glorified existence for the masses to dream of is not in truth ultimately fulfilling for him, that the glow of celebrity (or of his testicles after his famous YouTube fellatio from the X-ray technician while she was x-raying his penis) must fade over time. He’s not as clever as he believes he is, and his penchant to take joy from pissing off or hurting others is puerile, but I have to admit, I was intrigued to find out what outrageous, selfish things he would do next and how others would react. Yes, a puerile streak remains in me, apparently. True confession: I felt horribly guilty, but I actually laughed out loud at his section of text exchanges he had with strangers, girls who started sexting him anonymously, and the condescending way he would treat them. He rationalizes they asked for it—and they did—but the whole phenomenon made me feel bad about their lack of self worth and as much of a shmuck as he is, I feel bad for him at the end of the book, too. Someday Tucker will have early onset balding, or he won’t be able to get it up, or something horrible will happen to someone he deeply cares about, and as he’s suffering in that moment, some selfish thoughtless young mook will come along and demolish him to ridicule before a huge crowd. Perhaps he knows this, and that in part drives his behavior.

With his brash alpha swagger, I can see why young men think he is so cool and even why some women he mocks want to have sex with him. But the way he derisively ridicules non-white groups, those of lower classes, women not voluptuous enough to meet his criteria for desirability, and pretty much anyone that strikes his fancy in a passing moment as deserving torment for his personal enjoyment—for these reasons, I think his influence is a pox upon our society—even as I chuckle at his exploits.
...more
2

Oct 18, 2016

The first books were way better

I thought his previous books had better stories. This book just didn't seem to hold my attention for very long .
5

Jan 02, 2017

Tucker Max wins again

I love all his books. But this one seems to just make me laugh so much more. I would love to see more from TM
2

May 26, 2017

would have better if the first 90 pages weren't stories pulled from his other books...
1

Jul 06, 2017

Its getting old. If youve read other Tucker max, this is the same, just less funny. Not strongly recommended. It’s getting old. If you’ve read other Tucker max, this is the same, just less funny. Not strongly recommended. ...more
2

Jan 08, 2018

Had some laughs, but found the writing shallow and quite misogynistic.
4

Jan 24, 2020

I swear I am here for all of Tuckers vulgarity and balls to the wall hilarity. It may not be everyones type of literature but its definitely there if you need a laugh and second hand embarrassment I swear I am here for all of Tucker’s vulgarity and balls to the wall hilarity. It may not be everyone’s type of literature but it’s definitely there if you need a laugh and second hand embarrassment ...more
1

Oct 14, 2019

Nothing to get hung about.

What an immature, egotistical, spoiled, silver-spooned dickhead who has no message for anyone and cant write worth a damn. Needs to go back home. His parents are waiting for him. Nothing to get “hung” about.

What an immature, egotistical, spoiled, silver-spooned dickhead who has no message for anyone and can’t write worth a damn. Needs to go back home. His parents are waiting for him. ...more
3

May 04, 2017

This guy is a disgusting offensive pig, who surely will rot in hell. If not, I really could start questioning my beliefs. With that said, I do have a pretty weird sense of humor and some of his stories make me laugh. I REALLY want to give this book a 2 star because he's the worst kind of asshole, but if I'm being honest... I did find enough amusement in it, my sick sense of humor beat out my aggravation of his obnoxious behaviors.
1

Nov 30, 2017

I'm not completely sure why I put myself through the pain of reading his books. It starts off funny (haha) then slowly rolls down hill with plain old narcissistic asshole attitude/behavior. Then I remember why I don't really like him. Promises to myself don't buy another. Then let's not forget the parts that don't really mean anything (I call it space fillers) no wonder the pages are so thick. when I first read his book (6 years ago) it truly was entertaining, and I thought that's what this was I'm not completely sure why I put myself through the pain of reading his books. It starts off funny (haha) then slowly rolls down hill with plain old narcissistic asshole attitude/behavior. Then I remember why I don't really like him. Promises to myself don't buy another. Then let's not forget the parts that don't really mean anything (I call it space fillers) no wonder the pages are so thick. when I first read his book (6 years ago) it truly was entertaining, and I thought that's what this was going to be. Nope. I've grown up. Thank heavens. ...more
4

Aug 24, 2019

The memory of the two-second span where all three of us were vomiting at once is permanently seared into my brain. I have never heard anything like that symphony of sickness.

Tucker Max never fails to satisfy any need you have for immature locker room humor. Knowing that, and seeing that this book was free on Kindle was all I really needed. The last time I laughed this hard while reading a book was probably the last time I read one of Tucker Max's books.

"Well, Morimoto went straight-up Billy The memory of the two-second span where all three of us were vomiting at once is permanently seared into my brain. I have never heard anything like that symphony of sickness.

Tucker Max never fails to satisfy any need you have for immature locker room humor. Knowing that, and seeing that this book was free on Kindle was all I really needed. The last time I laughed this hard while reading a book was probably the last time I read one of Tucker Max's books.

"Well, Morimoto went straight-up Billy Martin on the bartender, and chest-bumped him back so hard the bartender fell back against the back of the bar. Three of the other bartenders tried to grab Morimoto, but he pushed them off of him, and then grabbed three pint glasses and threw them down on the ground so hard they shattered on the floor. The four bartenders then converged on Morimoto, like in a cartoon. At that point, Junior saw what was going on and did a full-on leap OVER the bar like he was Mitch Fucking Gaylord or something, took out two of the bartenders, and got up swinging. He went fucking nuts; I think he may have knocked one bartender out cold. It was like Tango & Cash meets Cocktail. My buddy and I ran to help. We pulled one bartender out, but by that point the bouncers had come over, and the Action Jackson bar fight had dissolved into a scrum of limbs and pushing. The next thing I know, me, Junior, and Morimoto are out on the street. It took a second to process…but then it dawned on me: I just got thrown out of a charity event. No—I JUST GOT KICKED OUT OF MY OWN CHARITY EVENT!!!! How does this happen? I didn’t even know that was possible. Who has ever done that? Who has ever been kicked out of their own charity event? Tucker Max, that’s who."

If you aren't at least mildly childish in your sense of humor then you won't appreciate this book or any of his others. Really, don't bother. ...more

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