I bought this book because I have always found piano pieces by Liszt to be very challenging yet extremely rewarding. I thought that the number of pieces by him in the book was worth the price. However, I found that this book has crammed so many pieces in here that clarity is sacrificed too much. Many of the pieces are even more difficult to read than they already are. And, the worst part is that some of the pieces do not have fingering guides. An example of this is "Hungarian Rhapsody No. 2." There are a few number guides for fingering scattered here and there, but none of them are essential. Now, if I remember my history correctly, Liszt wanted his pieces to be so difficult to play that only he really knew the best way to finger them (it goes something like that; believe me, I'm not that much of an expert on Liszt). I have a version of "Hungarian Rhapsody No. 2" elsewhere that has fingering to just about every note by Rafael Joseffy (and was published by G. Shirmer in 1902 originally). So I'm not sure if his fingering notations are themselves copyrighted (which would explain why they are not included in this book), but they are essential for playing the piece. "Hungarian Rhapsody No. 2" is itself what I consider to be one of the hardest piano pieces in the world to play. I myself have worked on it for well over 10 years (off an on). I can't imagine playing it without fingering notations.
I would only recommend this book for advanced piano players. And even for advanced players, I would recommend skipping "Hungarian Rhapsody No. 2" as presented here because it will likely lead to frustration (unless you're a flat-out genius).
[This book includes: By the Lake of Wallenstadt, Consolation No.'s 1-5, Dance of the Gnomes, Erl King, Etude No. 11, Etude in E, Farewell, Funeral Procession of Gondolas No.'s 1-2, Hungarian Rhapsody No.'s 2 and 6, La Regatta Venetiana, Liebestraum No.'s 1-3, Mephisto Waltz, Nocturne in B, Nuages Gris, Valse Melancolique, Valse Oubliee No. 1, and Waldesrauschen]