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This intimate glimpse into the passionate personality of a World Wrestling Federation champion is updated with a bonus chapter summarizing the past 15 months--from Foley's experience as a bestselling author to his parting thoughts before his final match.
"A biography tracing the personal life and career of professional wrestler, Mick Foley."
Broad questions that will be explored through the examination of a wide range of textual material concern the nature and different forms of both 'spectacle' and of 'the real' (along with 'reality', 'realism' and 'authenticity'); and, especially, the points of conjuncture between the two.
The book stretches from classic to pun filled prose and "Dittyography". This word has been invented in order to better explain the varied styles of rhymes interspersed along with the articles contained. Ben has written for many Free Press Papers primarily read by senior citizens across the country. AARP is just one of these. The book bases its content on a platform of human interest for anyone who might like to simply peruse positive content and maybe allow themselves to smile instead of what might otherwise be impending.
In Foley Is Good, Mick Foley -- former Commissioner of the World Wrestling Federation, aka Cactus Jack, Dude Love, and Mankind -- picks up right where his smash #1 New York Times bestseller Have a Nice Day! left off, giving readers an inside look at the behind-the-scenes action in the Federation. With total honesty and riotous humor, Mick Foley shines a spotlight into some of the hidden corners of the World Wrestling Federation. From the ongoing controversy surrounding "backyard wrestling" to the real story behind his now-infamous "I Quit" match with The Rock, Foley covers all the bases in this hysterically funny roller-coaster ride of a memoir.
A history of professional wrestling from its roots in legitimate sport to its days as a carnival attraction followed by the growth of regional rivalries and culminating as television-centered entertainment.
Mankind Man Unkind tells the real story of Vietnam, which was revealed when the soldiers returned home. They scattered about the country in the hopes of assimilating into society despite the myth projected on the television, in the papers, and within the covers of neatly tucked magazines. Contrary to all the TV shows and news stemming from Vietnam, the guys serving there were not killers, village burners, or drug addicts. They were one’s brothers and fathers, sons, cousins and classmates, neighbors and friends.

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