Storyworthy: Engage, Teach, Persuade, and Change Your Life through the Power of Storytelling

Written by:
Matthew Dicks

Unabridged Audiobook

Release Date
September 2018
10 hours 0 minutes
A five-time Moth GrandSLAM winner and bestselling novelist shows how to tell a great story — and why doing so matters.

Whether we realize it or not, we are always telling stories. On a first date or job interview, at a sales presentation or therapy appointment, with family or friends, we are constantly narrating events and interpreting emotions and actions. In this compelling book, storyteller extraordinaire Matthew Dicks presents wonderfully straightforward and engaging tips and techniques for constructing, telling, and polishing stories that will hold the attention of your audience (no matter how big or small). He shows that anyone can learn to be an appealing storyteller, that everyone has something “storyworthy” to express, and, perhaps most important, that the act of creating and telling a tale is a powerful way of understanding and enhancing your own life.
Profile Avatar
Lud B.

At first, I thought he would just tell his stories, but as the book develops, he gives very good explanations, tips, and exercises of how to tell a good story.

Profile Avatar
Tabitha B.

This book made me feel something I haven’t felt in a long time. I feel inspired to create and absolutely love the advice he gives. Amazing!

Profile Avatar
Daniel B.

If you want to learn how to tell a great story, I don't recommend this book. Matthew tells you pretty much every story of his life, and even goes into his diary entries. Although he doesn't refer to it as his diary. He spends all his time on telling stories and very little time on actual teaching methods. An hour and a half into the audio and I was already exhausted from listening to his stories. He is very good at telling stories, but failed to keep me interested enough to listen to them all. What I really wanted was to learn methods that would teach me to tell great stories. The most I took from it was to keep a diary. Again, Matthew doesn't call it a diary, but by all definitions, that's what it is. Or, you could call it a journal, but he doesn't use that word either.

1 book added to cart
View Cart