Hurry - Only 3 left in stock!
Battle Hymn of the Tiger Mother is a landmark publication and is set to spark international debates on the subject of child-raising and parental aspiration Amy Chua is a bestselling writer whose nonfiction books have been bestsellers and translated into eight languages Not just for parents, this is a hilarious, eye-opening read for people of all ages and backgrounds
Amy Chua is the John M. Duff Professor of Law at Yale Law School. Her first book, World on Fire: How Exporting Free Market Democracy Breeds Ethnic Hatred and Global Instability, translated into eight languages, was a New York Times bestseller, an Economist Best Book of the Year and one of the Guardian's Top Political Reads of 2003. Her second book, Day of Empire: How Hyperpowers Rise to Global Dominance - and Why They Fall, was a critically acclaimed Foreign Affairs bestseller. Amy Chua has appeared frequently on radio and television and her writing has been published in the New York Times, the Washington Post, the Financial Times, Harvard Business Review and the Wilson Quarterly. She lives with her husband, two daughters and two Samoyeds in New Haven, Connecticut.
" ""Battle Hymn of the Tiger Mother" is the book we've all been waiting for - a candid, provocative, poignant and vicarious journey through the Chinese- American family culture. It will leave you breathless with its bluntness and emotion. Amy Chua is a Tiger Mother, a greatly gifted law professor and, ultimately, an honest, loving woman with a lot to say." -Tom Brokaw "This is one outrageous book, partly thanks to Amy Chua's writing style - Chua is pugnacious and blunt, with an unerring nose for the absurd ...The cultural divide Chua so brilliantly captures is one we stand to witness more and more in our globalized age, after all; and what with Asia and Asian achievement looming ever larger in the American imagination, the issues inherent in "Battle Hymn" are as important as they are entertaining... I was riveted by this book" -Gish Jen, "The Boston Globe" "Amy Chua's "Battle Hymn of the Tiger Mother" did more than speak to me. It screamed, shouted and lecture