Find Your Next Favorite Book
Our Money-Back Guarantee

ISBN: 1417665793 / ISBN-13: 9781417665792

The Tipping Point: How Little Things Can Make a Big Difference

by

THE TIPPING POINT is the biography of an idea, and the idea is quite simple. It is that many of the problems we face - from crime to teenage ... Show synopsis

Find your copy

Buy it from  $25.55
Buy new from  $25.55

Change currency
  • The Tipping Point: How Little Things Can Make a Big Difference (Turtleback Books) – Hardcover (2002)
    by Malcolm Gladwell

    The Tipping Point: How Little Things Can Make a Big Difference

    Hardcover, Turtleback Books
    2002
    English
    Turtleback School & Library ed.
    301 pages

    ISBN: 1417665793
    ISBN-13: 9781417665792

    For use in schools and libraries only. Reveals how focused advertising and promotion to the "right" people can be much more effective than nationwide campaigns to the most people.

  • 1. Hardcover, Turtleback Books, 2002

    $25.55
    List price: $29.40
    You save: $3.85 (13%)

    Add to Cart

    Condition:
    New

    Ships from:
    NJ, USA

    Description: New Book. Shipped from US in 4 to 14 days (standard) 3 to 8 days...

    Show details
  • 2. Hardcover, Turtleback Books, 2002

    $28.98 Eligible for Super Value Shipping

    Add to Cart

    Condition:
    New

    Ships from:
    NV, USA

    Description: New. Glued binding. 301 p. Back Bay Books.

    Show details
  • 3. Hardcover, Turtleback Books, 2002

    $32.40

    Add to Cart

    Condition:
    New

    Ships from:
    BC, CANADA

    Description: New. 1417665793 Special order direct from the distributor.

    Show details
  • 4. Hardcover, Turtleback Books, 2002

    $41.67

    Add to Cart

    Condition:
    New

    Ships from:
    LONDON, UNITED KINGDOM

    Description: New. pp. 301.

    Show details

Reviews of The Tipping Point: How Little Things Can Make a Big Difference

Overall customer rating: 3.945
Karen

Great Book Great Condition

by Karen on Jun 13, 2014

Very Interesting. Very observant. A really good read. But then I enjoy all of Gladwell's books. The book itself was in perfect condition and arrived in a most timely manner. Very pleased.

Boonefork

Stuff You Never Thought Of

by Boonefork on Sep 15, 2011

This book, along with Gladwell's "Blink" and "Outliers: The Story of Success" are outstanding reads and invoke memories of the first time I read Vance Packard's "The Hidden Persuaders" some forty years ago; the feeling that someone was sharing secrets that had always been kept from me about the world I live in. I'll read more of Malcolm Gladwell.

Read more...
Marion N

The Tipping point

by Marion N on Aug 2, 2011

I reached this tipping point pretty early in this book .In my opinion it could be described in one word .BORING!!!!

CynthiaWL

Happy Buyer

by CynthiaWL on Aug 1, 2011

The book was as described and arrived in quickly. I was very pleased with this purchase.

Damian A

A Great Read

by Damian A on Jan 24, 2011

Another, looking at things from a different angle, pearl of wisdom from Malcolm Gladwell. This is the 3rd book from him that I have read and it is no less enjoyable than the other two. Learn how things become an epidemic, how a no name brand of shoes close to scrapping, but when worn by a few people in soho become a global phenomenon. Where 6 degrees of separation is from, work out if you know a Maven, Connector or a salesman. Why do some issues tip and others don't its all answered in the unique style of Malcolm. Read his other books too they are very enjoyable and not too heavy even though some of the concepts are.

Read more...
Love it or hate it? Review it now

Discussions about The Tipping Point: How Little Things Can Make a Big Difference

Anthony

Such an intriguing book

Great read; highly interesting. Anyone else thought this was an insightful statement, "Crossing the 150 line is a small change that can make a big difference." (p. 183)

1 reply »
Last: 2010-09-15 10:45:42.603
TonyReviews

Any Connectors out there?

Interesting how Gladwell divided gifted people into these three groups: Connectors, Mavens and Salespeople. I, for one, associate myself as a Maven, but I think my tendency is towards the Connectors type.

1 reply »
Last: 2010-09-15 10:42:46.26
Start a new discussion
  1. What's on your mind? Review post guidelines

Join Today!

Share your ideas with other community members

Create account

Already a member?

Log in now

Get $300 in coupons and other goodies. Sign up for newsletter No, thank you.

You're signed up (and we you). Watch for our Welcome e-mail and your first coupon. Thanks!