I Want to Die but I Want to Eat Tteokbokki: The cult hit everyone is talking about

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I Want to Die but I Want to Eat Tteokbokki: The cult hit everyone is talking about

I Want to Die but I Want to Eat Tteokbokki: The cult hit everyone is talking about

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Price: £6.495
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Ihre Gefühle kann sie gegenüber jeder Person gut verbergen und strahlt eine Gelassenheit und Leichtigkeit aus. Es geht um das Ergründen der Ursachen von Gefühlen und alten Verhaltensmustern, die sie mit Hilfe der Therapie umpolen kann. It made me realize that reaching out for help is not a sign of weakness, but a courageous step toward getting better. This didn’t feel like I was reading someone’s memoir, but more so an account of their experience in therapy. I don't read a lot of self-help books–I can't remember any apart from Loveability by Robert Holden, but I didn't even finish reading the book completely–so I was quite unsure what to expect from reading this.

Please remember that at the root of it all, to be empathetic is to have at least SOME understanding for why people do what they do and where it comes from.It is forbidden to copy anything for publication elsewhere without written permission from the copyright holder. In the end, my hope is for people to read this book and think, I wasn’t the only person who felt like this; or, I see now that people live with this. I think the barrier to entry for this book for Westerners, too, is not understanding how stigmatized all of this is for Koreans.

But if she's so hopeless, why can she always summon a desire for her favorite street food: the hot, spicy rice cake, tteokbokki? It also provides key insights to issues that are widely applicable, definitely found myself bookmarking certain places! After initiating therapy with a psychiatrist, the author began to record her sessions, and the bulk of this book consists of transcriptions of their discussions about her depression and pervasive self-criticism. Thank you NetGalley for the ARC of I WANT TO DIE BUT I WANT TO EAT TTEOKPOKKI by Baek Se-hee, a memoir/self-help book.

Born in 1990, Baek Sehee studied creative writing in university before working for five years at a publishing house. The message the book sends is that it’s alright not to be perfect (or perhaps, for K-Drama fans, It’s OK to Not Be OK…), and Baek is often surprised by what the psychiatrist tells her. Though issues involving mental health continue to be stigmatized, Baek is clear in her belief that her story could help those in similar circumstances. Two-hundred pages of transcripts from the therapy session of an insecure millennial woman doesn’t sound like an especially appealing read. each chapter consists of a transcription of part of a therapy session, with reflections before and after.

But if she's so hopeless, why can she always summon a desire for her favourite street food, the hot, spicy rice cake, tteokbokki? It was wonderful to get this insight into her mind, and to see that we are all simply trying to be the best versions of ourselves.I wanted to enjoy this book, but found reading it to be difficult, as the majority of its pages contained transcriptions from the author’s therapy sessions. In the end, reading this book was like experiencing someone's inner monologue: someone who's trying to figure out their own traumas and motivations, drifting from thought to thought at will.



  • Fruugo ID: 258392218-563234582
  • EAN: 764486781913
  • Sold by: Fruugo

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