This audiobook provides fascinating insights into the hedge fund traders who consistently outperform the markets, in their own words.
From best-selling author, investment expert, and Wall Street theoretician Jack Schwager comes a behind-the-scenes look at the world of hedge funds, from 15 traders who've consistently beaten the markets. Exploring what makes a great trader a great trader, Hedge Fund Market Wizards breaks new ground, giving readers rare insight into the trading philosophy and successful methods employed by some of the most profitable individuals in the hedge fund business.
Presents exclusive interviews with 15 of the most successful hedge fund traders and what they've learned over the course of their careers
Includes interviews with Jamie Mai, Joel Greenblatt, Michael Platt, Ray Dalio, Colm O’Shea, Ed Thorp, and many more
Explains 40 key lessons for traders
Joins Stock Market Wizards, New Market Wizards, and Market Wizards as the fourth installment of investment guru Jack Schwager's acclaimed best-selling series of interviews with stock market experts
A candid assessment of each trader's successes and failures, in their own words, the book shows readers what they can learn from each, and also outlines 40 essential lessons - from finding a trading method that fits an investor's personality to learning to appreciate the value of diversification - that investment professionals everywhere can apply in their own careers.
Bringing together the wisdom of the true masters of the markets, Hedge Fund Market Wizards is a collection of timeless insights into what it takes to trade in the hedge fund world.
Customer ReviewsSee All
Great content, not so great narration
The content of this audiobook is consistent and on par with Mr. Schwager's previous two Market Wizards books. That is to say, he asks all the right questions and is able to extract all of the information and knowledge that makes his books so great. However, I was not impressed with the narrator. He starts off doing just great, but as the book begins to move forward, he seems to make an attempt during some interviews to impersonate the interviewee by using different voices, country drawls, and the like. It is very unnatural sounding and distracting. If the publisher wanted to distinguish between the Q & A (which wasn't necessary), hire two narrators. Don't force a narrator who has a good voice to do that. I would assume any listener of this book is intelligent enough to distinguish between the Q&A anyway.