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TMNDThe Millionaire Next Door (book by Thomas J. Stanley and William D. Danko)
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But Stanley, for one, would have taken favorable economic conditions in stride, reasoning that it is the person who lives well below his or her means who becomes the millionaire next door.
For Steve Gregory of Holborn Assets, his personal favourites are the Millionaire Next Door by Stanley and Danko, and Think and Grow Rich by Napoleon Hill.
In his 1996 book The Millionaire Next Door, Thomas Stanley busted some common millionaire myths.
I remember reading a book called The Millionaire Next Door by Thomas J Stanley, which was research-based and interviewed millionaires over two decades.
In a style reminiscent, too, of The Millionaire Next Door, in this newest offering they walk through the personal struggles and decisions of otherwise ordinary people on their path to greatness.
In today's world of the millionaire next door, the definition of what it means to be wealthy has changed.
Stanley put that notion to rest in his books on millionaires, The Millionaire Next Door and The Millionaire Mind.
The Batchelor's Baby, came out last October and I'm currently writing The Millionaire Next Door, or that's the working title in my head, but who knows what it will be called when it's published?
Building on his previous bestseller, The Millionaire Next Door, co-authored by William Danko, Stanley here delves into the life of the "average" millionaire to seek out the lifestyle, work ethic, values, and approach that helps the wealthy to stay wealthy.
MADAME BOVARY in the Midwest: Bette Davis is the bored doctor's wife whose affair with the millionaire next door spins off into murder and melodramatic mayhem.
But in Thomas Stanley and William Danko's hugely popular The Millionaire Next Door (Pocketbooks, 1998) and Stanley's own The Millionaire Mind (Andrews McMeel, 2000), we get a very different picture of America's many millionaires.