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Intermarket Analysis Profiting from Global Market Relationships (Wiley Trading)
ISBN: 0471023299     Date Published: 2004-01-28     Author(s): John J. Murphy
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Hardcover
Wiley
288 Pages
 
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06/20/2013 01:25:28
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Editorial Review - Book Description:
Praise for INTERMARKET ANALYSIS

`John Murphy has done it again. He dissects the global relationships between equities, bonds, currencies, and commodities like no one else can, and lays out an irrefutable case for intermarket analysis in plain English. This book is a must-read for all serious traders.`
–Louis B. Mendelsohn, creator of VantagePoint Intermarket Analysis software

`John Murphy’s Intermarket Analysis should be on the desk of every trader and investor if they want to be positioned in the right markets at the right time.`
–Thom Hartle, President, Market Analytics, Inc. (www.thomhartle.com)

`This book is full of valuable information. As a daily practitioner of intermarket analysis, I thought I knew most aspects of this invaluable subject, but this book gave me several new ideas. I thoroughly recommend it for beginners and professionals.`
–Martin Pring, President of Pring.com and editor of the Intermarket Review Newsletter

`Mr. Murphy’s Intermarket Analysis is truly the most efficient and unambiguous way to define economic and fundamental relationships as they unfold in the market. It cuts through all of the conflicting economic news/views expressed each day to provide a clear picture of the ‘here and now’ in the global marketplace.`
–Dennis Hynes, Managing Director, R. W. Pressprich

`Master Murphy is back with the quintessential look at intermarket analysis. The complex relationships among financial instruments have never been more important, and this book brings it all into focus. This is an essential read for all investors.`
–Andrew Bekoff, Technical Strategist, VDM NYSE Specialists

`John Murphy is a legend in technical analysis, and a master at explaining precisely how the major markets impact each other. This updated version provides even more lessons from the past, plus fresh insights on current market trends.`
–Price Headley, BigTrends.com, author of Big Trends in Trading

A complete guide to a profitable technical analysis technique

Intermarket Analysis updates John Murphy’s groundbreaking work in this field. A leading educator and expert trader, Murphy walks the reader through his key tools to understanding global markets and shows investors where and how they can profit in any market–bull or bear. This comprehensive resource incorporates and reflects data from the past five years on the world markets and illustrates how this information interacts and ultimately influences one another.

John Murphy (Hackensack, NJ) is the Chief Technical Analyst for Stockcharts.com and President of MurphyMorris Money Management Co. He has over 30 years of market experience and is the author of several bestselling books, including The Visual Investor (0-471-14447-9).
 
Customer Review:
Total Reviews: (21)
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41 of 42 People found the following review helpful.

Great Rewrite of a Landmark Work, March 22, 2004 ByBrian E. Mitchell (Dunwoody, GA USA) - See all my reviews Amazon Verified Purchase(What's this?) This review is from: Intermarket Analysis: Profiting from Global Market Relationships (Wiley Trading) (Hardcover) The original book Intermarket Technical Analysis was great for its time, however some of the relationships it described change in a deflationary environment which the author suggests we are in. However, the best reason for the rewrite was the writing in the earlier book was terrible in my opinion. It was a terribly boring book -- even if you are interested in the topic.This book is different, and is a much better book. It also seems to me that the sector analysis coverage is a little more thorough (although I have not opened them up side by side to tell).The only downside of this book is I don't think it gives you as many practical tools for tracking the business cycle and sector rotation as Pring's book, how to select stocks using technical analysis. It will give you the basics though, relying heavily on comparative relative strength.If you want to see the big picture and understand how the markets are tied together, I can without hesitation recommend this book. There are...
 
59 of 63 People found the following review helpful.

A Panoramic Market View, February 28, 2004 ByBrett Steenbarger (Naperville, IL USA) - See all my reviews This review is from: Intermarket Analysis: Profiting from Global Market Relationships (Wiley Trading) (Hardcover) John Murphy's "Intermarket Analysis" is an updating of his excellent 1991 text "Intermarket Technical Analysis". Both books are the most clearly written and thought-provoking texts on this topic that I have encountered.In the interest of disclosure, let me say that I do not know Mr. Murphy; nor has he or his publisher solicited this review. His editor at Wiley, Pamela Van Giessen, also edited a book I wrote on The Psychology of Trading. Knowing Ms. Van Giessen's integrity in a business that too often lacks that virtue, and having enjoyed Murphy's first book on the topic, I was eager to give "Intermarket Analysis" a thorough read.Murphy begins with a review of the markets from the 1980s, recapitulating themes from the first book, including the close linkages among the currency, bond, commodities, and stock markets. His discussion of the role of oil and gold in economic slumps and booms is first rate, as he traces the interplay among these markets...
 
39 of 46 People found the following review helpful.

Informative and macro. Good for rookies, January 24, 2005 ByServantofGod - See all my reviews This review is from: Intermarket Analysis: Profiting from Global Market Relationships (Wiley Trading) (Hardcover) The author is definitely an avante garde in the field of intermarket analysis, considering the first version of this book was published in 1991. However, with the advance in IT, the sophistication of today's market, and that traders can easily "cross" and "correlate" whatever they want on a "trade station" PC platform, the material provided in this second version becomes much less helpful than what it's predecessor then offered to its readers over a decade ago. Though much had been updated, I am afraid it still can't satisfy the savvy investors/traders of the day. As a pragmatic reader/trader, I must complain that the author had told little about the skills/techniques for identification of inflationary/deflationary cycles and the respective opportunities in sector rotation, thus asset allocation and trading/investment strategies. However, the author did show that history apparently didnt repeat itself in the relationships between bonds, commodities, stock, and currencies. You will...
 
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