This was a fun book to read, as I am getting back into chess. You will enjoy this book if you find chess to be fun, addictive, or enticing.
...the perfect information of chess means you can't blame anything for your failure other than you. You had all the data required to make great moves. And then you did what you did, which is, in my case, usually not so great. That means you have to accept who you are, on the chessboard - you can't blame chance or circumstance.
Everybody has a plan until they get punched in the face.
You have to play like you never want the game to end.
In life, and in chess, people make terrible decisions just because they are impatien. They want things to end, right now, on their terms. They just want a reckoning, whether or not it's actually good. So they play f4, or they play Bxh7, and they just tear everything apart. But you don't have to play that way. You can play for hundreds of moves, if you want to.