Lust In Translation: Infidelity From Tokyo To Tennessee by Pamela DruckermanLust In Translation: Infidelity From Tokyo To Tennessee by Pamela Druckerman

Lust In Translation: Infidelity From Tokyo To Tennessee

byPamela Druckerman

Paperback | March 25, 2008

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about

Compared to the citizens of just about every other nation, Americans are the least adept at having affairs, have the most trouble enjoying them, and suffer the most in their aftermath and Pamela Druckerman has the facts to prove it. The journalist's surprising findings include:
  • Russian spouses don't count beach resort flings as infidelity
  • South Africans consider drunkenness an adequate excuse for extramarital sex
  • Japanese businessmen believe, "If you pay, it's not cheating."

Voyeuristic and packed with eyebrow-raising statistics and interviews, Lust in Translation is her funny and fact-filled world tour of infidelity that will give new meaning to the phrase "practicing monogamy."

Pamela Druckerman is a former staff reporter for the Wall Street Journal, where she covered foreign affairs. She has also written for the New York Times and the Washington Post, and has appeared on the Today Show and NPR's Morning Edition, among many other outlets. She is the author of the international bestseller Bringing up Bébé and ...
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Title:Lust In Translation: Infidelity From Tokyo To TennesseeFormat:PaperbackDimensions:304 pages, 8 × 5.4 × 0.7 inPublished:March 25, 2008Publisher:Penguin Publishing GroupLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0143113291

ISBN - 13:9780143113294

Appropriate for ages: 18 - 18

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Reviews

Rated 5 out of 5 by from Great! Interesting! An interesting take on infidelity around the world, which might be eye-opening to some. Definitely an interesting read.
Date published: 2017-01-05

Editorial Reviews

"[Druckerman's] finely calibrated moral compass is matched by a reporter's knack for deft, understated description....[This] thoughtful and myth-busting study of infidelity deserves to be widely translated and read." -The Economist "A witty, engaging exploration of comparative infidelity. . . . Undeniably alluring." -The New York Observer "Colorfully told. . . . Entertaining." -The New York Times "[Druckerman's] finely calibrated moral compass is matched by a reporter's knack for deft, understated description." -The Economist