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Anna Quindlen
Anna Quindlen is the author of three bestselling novels, Object Lessons, One True Thing and Black and Blue, and three non-fiction books, Living Out Loud, Thinking Out Loud and A Short Guide to a Happy Life. Her New York Times column 'Public and Private' won a Pulitzer Prize in 1992. She is... show more

Anna Quindlen is the author of three bestselling novels, Object Lessons, One True Thing and Black and Blue, and three non-fiction books, Living Out Loud, Thinking Out Loud and A Short Guide to a Happy Life. Her New York Times column 'Public and Private' won a Pulitzer Prize in 1992. She is currently a columnist for Newsweek and lives with her husband and children in New York.
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Birth date: July 08, 1952
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Book Haunt
Book Haunt rated it 5 months ago
Miller’s Valley is a finely woven family saga narrated by the main character Mary Margaret Miller, aka Mimi. As an adult, Mimi is facing eminent domain of her family’s land and the small town that was named after them. Her family has resided in the town for over 100 years. This is their home, the...
riena
riena rated it 6 months ago
Still Life with Bread Crumbs by Anna Quinlan is the story about Rebecca a 60-year-old previously famous photographer, She rents her New York apartment due to financial difficulties, and rents an inexpensive cottage in a small town. It's a story of new beginnings. The highlight of the book is he...
Blah, Blah, Blah, Book Blog
Blah, Blah, Blah, Book Blog rated it 8 months ago
I have been a fan of Anna Quindlen’s writing for a long time, back to her days as a New York Times’ columnist, once sitting outside in the hallway when she gave a talk at a nearby college, because despite standing in line for quite a while, I did not make it into the packed lecture hall. Despite her...
Murder by Death
Murder by Death rated it 11 months ago
For a such a slim volume, this book left me with many, many thoughts. I think it would make an excellent book club read because the issues it raises are many and conversations could go on for hours. TL;DR version: it's good and worth the read. My personal feelings about this book jumped around l...
A Scottish-Canadian Blethering On About Books
This slim volume feels more like an extended essay than a real book. But it's just because it's far from what I would have written - a more plodding, more ordered accounting of places and their literary associations, or books and their topographical associations - that I took a certain amount of enj...
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