All That Is Bitter and Sweet: A Memoir Reviews & Opinions

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    All That Is Bitter and Sweet: A Memoir [Book]  2018-2-13 18:0

    I chose this book because I heard Ashley promote the book on TV and was interested in what she had to say about her family. I wasn't particulary pleased with how she came about telling her story. It appeared to me as though she was too braggy on her self and her achievements with her voluntary work, yet I commend her for doing it (most of us do nothing). I thought it was inconsiderate the way she spoke of her family. The facts and events were probably true, which is sad, I thought she could have been a bit more tactful about it though. But that's the way she saw it and felt about it and that's what she wrote. I just thought she was a bit harsh on them and again I got the feeling she thought she was "I'm better than them". That may not be the case at all. That is just how I, personally, felt while reading the book.

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    All That Is Bitter and Sweet: A Memoir [Book]  2018-2-13 18:0

    There is so much beauty and tragedy in this book I had to read it twice to really take it all in. It's amazing how one phone call really changed her whole life, and how this journey really resonated with her soul, spilling out of the pages in all of its pain and beauty, hence the name of the book.

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    All That Is Bitter and Sweet: A Memoir [Book]  2018-2-13 18:0

    I was delightfully surprised by how much I connected with Ashley Judd's story. Through difficult family dynamics and trying to do one's best to take care of one's self while also serving the world with an open heart, I have come to see Ashley as something of a soul sister and definitely feminist ally.

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    All That Is Bitter and Sweet: A Memoir [Book]  2018-2-13 18:0

    While not an easy read, in that the experiences of the author are disturbing,it is an important book. It heightens ones awareness to the realities of life for so many in our world. It also raises important questions about our foreign aid policies as well as our own personal commitment to our brothers and sisters of the world.

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    All That Is Bitter and Sweet: A Memoir [Book]  2018-2-13 18:0

    Making her life an act of worship of God is her vocation; acting her profession. More or less, that is what she said and the text demonstrates it well.

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    All That Is Bitter and Sweet: A Memoir [Book]  2018-2-13 18:0

    Amazing journey and inspiring life work. Beautifully written. She is a force for good in this world and her book is a gift to those who seek to serve.

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    All That Is Bitter and Sweet: A Memoir [Book]  2018-2-13 18:0

    It's very intense, and deeply personal. The overall message in some chapters, gets lost in the loads of information we as readers are expected to digest. Good read.

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    All That Is Bitter and Sweet: A Memoir [Book]  2018-2-13 18:0

    Ashley Judd for President. Actually, that would be a waste. The world's poverty-stricken need her more. Despite her challenging childhood she has managed to repair and heal and soar.

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    All That Is Bitter and Sweet: A Memoir [Book]  2018-2-13 18:0

    It was a great read . a great story and she is a wonderful human being . the book arrived on time and I was very happy .

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    All That Is Bitter and Sweet: A Memoir [Book]  2018-2-13 18:0

    Its very real! 😇

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    Summary - Hillbilly Elegy: Memoir by J. D. Vance - A Memoir of a Family and Culture in Crisis (Hillbilly Elegy: A Memoir of a Family and Culture in Crisis ... - Book, Hardcover, Paperback Book 1) [Book]  2017-10-28 18:2

    This summary book is a nice to read. Hillbilly Elegy is interesting and entertaining. Although she devoted to it for him. She celebrated when her son asked to read a book and took it upon herself to help him with his science projects. Story theme is heart touching and showing reality of life thanks.

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    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 22:22

    Well written and moves quickly. A fascinating story!

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    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 22:22

    very important work, thank yoiu

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    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-13 21:15

    A great story with amazing characters/people. She does a great job of drawing you into her life.

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    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-13 21:15

    This book was an okay read. The theme was gripping and sad therefore I gave it four stars.

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    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-13 21:15

    Very good read....

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    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-13 21:15

    Well written and moves quickly. A fascinating story!

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    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-13 21:15

    Outstanding effort by a first time author.

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    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-13 21:15

    very important work, thank yoiu

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    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-13 21:15

    A good story but slow in some parts

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    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-13 21:15

    Great book, very well written

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    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-13 21:15

    Great book

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    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-13 21:15

    To the low star reviews: guys, it's a memoir - if it's a sad read for adoptive parents or you have opinions on how the parents lived their life it means that they book engaged you - so it's a good book, it just didn't give you the lovey dovey feelings you're used to feeling when reading a novel. Most memoirs don'e novel is well written, kept me engaged, and I did love hearing the details of the story of Mary King and her siblings. Mary was so open and raw with descriptive of her feelings throughout her childhood and well into adulthood, and truly painted the picture of every scene for the reader. The story is not ideal for families - but in life not all things are butterflies and lollipops, and trials and tribulations and our reactions to them are what guide us in life to grow and make decisions. Mary showed the positives and negatives of every situation from many different perspectives (parents, adoptive parents, siblings, adopted siblings). A great book. Glad I read the NPR article that lead me to purchase it!

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    Sweet Sixteen [Movie]  2017-10-13 21:49

    > A serial killer on the loose in a small town. This is not a popular title, but I find it an interesting thriller-mystery. I don't know the cast, but I liked them all decently. It is a murder mystery that takes place in a small town where a sheriff investigates the recent brutal knife attacks with all the possibility angle. All the victims were teenage boys, who are associated with the new girl in the town. Definitely you will begin to predict the suspect, that much the film evolves a bridge between you and the contents. It was a great story, I was stunned for its underrated status and for going unnoticed, but then it ended very cheaply. To me the conclusion ruined the rhythm, otherwise the rest of the film was amazing and worth a watch. I hope somebody would remake it with some changes, especially in the final act and its twist. Overall surely it was a fine film, a mix of the teen theme and the cop story, obviously excluding the bad ending. 6/10

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    Bitter Victory [Movie]  2017-10-13 21:50

    Deconstructing Machismo. Bitter Victory is directed by Nicholas Ray and adapted to screenplay from the novel of the same name written by Rene Hardy. It stars Richard Burton, Curd Jurgens, Ruth Roman, Raymond Pellegrin, Christopher Lee and Nigel Green. Music is by Maurice Leroux and cinematography by Michel Kelber. It’s a film that has proved most divisive over the years, where some have seen fit to devote in depth studies to it, others have bitingly dismissed it as a stretch to far in pretentious posturing. Personally I found it rather dull, a dreary trudge through the World War II deserts as Burton and Jurgens butt heads because Burton’s character had an affair with Jurgens’ wife (Roman). The pace is purposely sedate, except for the battle sequence that is, so we are left to rely on the skills of the writers and actors to carry us through to film’s end. Burton is good value, he almost always was when he got to brood and pontificate, while Green is his usual irrepressible self. Jurgens, however, is miscast and very uncomfortable with the moody machinations of his character. While the editing is at times awful and a couple of scenes don’t really make sense. Undeniably there is some potency bubbling away in the writing, the deconstruction of machismo and military cynicism angles carry thematic weight, but the film is structured in such a cocksure way it just comes off as being preachy instead of taking full advantage of the emotional core of the characters as written by Hardy. Just because I don’t like the film doesn’t mean it’s bad, as previously stated, many find it fascinating and powerful, but it’s not for me and I feel it’s one of the great Nicholas Ray’s lesser works. 4/10

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    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    Fascinating story of one screwed up family, and how they really were no more screwed up than any other family. Perfectly illustrates that the functional family is only a d it. Read it all in one sitting. Wonderful book.

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    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    A great story with amazing characters/people. She does a great job of drawing you into her life.

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    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    This book was an okay read. The theme was gripping and sad therefore I gave it four stars.

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    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    Well written and moves quickly. A fascinating story!

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    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    very important work, thank yoiu

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    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    A good story but slow in some parts

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    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    Great book, very well written

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    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    To the low star reviews: guys, it's a memoir - if it's a sad read for adoptive parents or you have opinions on how the parents lived their life it means that they book engaged you - so it's a good book, it just didn't give you the lovey dovey feelings you're used to feeling when reading a novel. Most memoirs don'e novel is well written, kept me engaged, and I did love hearing the details of the story of Mary King and her siblings. Mary was so open and raw with descriptive of her feelings throughout her childhood and well into adulthood, and truly painted the picture of every scene for the reader. The story is not ideal for families - but in life not all things are butterflies and lollipops, and trials and tribulations and our reactions to them are what guide us in life to grow and make decisions. Mary showed the positives and negatives of every situation from many different perspectives (parents, adoptive parents, siblings, adopted siblings). A great book. Glad I read the NPR article that lead me to purchase it!

    0  


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    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    This book is amazing, baffling, sad, uplifting, funny and scary all at once. This is the memoir of a young woman whose mother gave birth to seven children, six of whom she ended up putting up for ry was the second child born to a young, poor married couple in Southern New Jersey. Soon after her third sibling was born, the marriage and family began to fall apart. When her parents separated, her grandparents took her younger sister to live with them in Oklahoma. In the next five years, her mother gave birth to five more baby girls and put all five of them up for adoption. Eventually, Mary was also sent to live with her grandparents, who adopted her and her sister ry was always torn between her two worlds. While her mother was clearly irresponsible and lived in poverty, she was very loving and Mary missed her deeply. On the other hand, her grandparents provided her with a secure, stable middle class life but were not warm or openly loving toward r the first 20-something years of her life, Mary dreamed of meeting her missing sisters and worked on making herself someone worth meeting. As her family gradually reunites, she begins to come to terms with her past and tries to figure out what she wants out if e first half of the book, the parts covering her childhood, were the most interesting. Her father was a charismatic person who took the children on all kinds of adventures yet was thoroughly unreliable. The retelling of the events as seen through the eyes of her as a child was fascinating, she seemed to think of life in the single mom government subsidized apartment complex where they lived as a big (mainly unsupervised) party. She had no idea that the majority of kids in America lived with real grown up parents who provided three meals a day, never had their electricity turned off for lack of payment and did not give birth almost once a year and then give each baby up for adoption.I guess what baffled me most in the book was the question of why her mother never figured out how birth control worked. She seemed to love her children so it would presumably be horribly painful to give up a baby. As an adult, the author says that she can see how much it took out of her mother to put these babies up for adoption, yet she found herself in that situation over and over again. It blows my 's hard to imagine the confusion and insecurity the author must have grown up feeling. I really have to respect Mary Anna King for surviving her childhood, owning it and having the courage to share it with us in this well-written, insightful book. I wish would definitely read a 'part two' or her mother's version if one were ever written.

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    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    I read this memoir as fast as I possibly could, eager to hear what happened next in Mary Anna King's life. Born to parents who kept having children but weren't able for a variety of reasons to actually raise them, she is in many ways alone, although she has six siblings. Her life takes her from a housing development full of single mothers in New Jersey to Oklahoma City, where she is raised by her grandfather and step-grandmother. The contrast between her mother's unconditional but messy love and her grandparent's steady but colder caretaking brings up many issues of what love is, and what a child needs to e last four girls in Mary's family are all put up for adoption, and much of the second half of the memoir is about gradually meeting them all and trying to form a family with full siblings that non-the-less have lived lives all very different from each other. It's an amazing inadvertent experiment in nature vs. nurture. As Mary says, chaos seems to find her sisters, even though they were raised in homes very different than her own. The family trait of forms of reckless living, drinking and questionable choices finds them all to some extent, but in addition, more positive traits come through---almost all of them can sing, like their ne'er-do-well father.Few people have lived a life like the one described here. Few people would want to, but I think almost anyone will want to read about it. It's an amazing story, skillfully told.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    Fascinating story of one screwed up family, and how they really were no more screwed up than any other family. Perfectly illustrates that the functional family is only a d it. Read it all in one sitting. Wonderful book.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    A great story with amazing characters/people. She does a great job of drawing you into her life.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    This book was an okay read. The theme was gripping and sad therefore I gave it four stars.

    0  


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    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    Well written and moves quickly. A fascinating story!

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    very important work, thank yoiu

    0  


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    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    A good story but slow in some parts

    0  


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    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    Great book, very well written

    0  


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    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    To the low star reviews: guys, it's a memoir - if it's a sad read for adoptive parents or you have opinions on how the parents lived their life it means that they book engaged you - so it's a good book, it just didn't give you the lovey dovey feelings you're used to feeling when reading a novel. Most memoirs don'e novel is well written, kept me engaged, and I did love hearing the details of the story of Mary King and her siblings. Mary was so open and raw with descriptive of her feelings throughout her childhood and well into adulthood, and truly painted the picture of every scene for the reader. The story is not ideal for families - but in life not all things are butterflies and lollipops, and trials and tribulations and our reactions to them are what guide us in life to grow and make decisions. Mary showed the positives and negatives of every situation from many different perspectives (parents, adoptive parents, siblings, adopted siblings). A great book. Glad I read the NPR article that lead me to purchase it!

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    This book is amazing, baffling, sad, uplifting, funny and scary all at once. This is the memoir of a young woman whose mother gave birth to seven children, six of whom she ended up putting up for ry was the second child born to a young, poor married couple in Southern New Jersey. Soon after her third sibling was born, the marriage and family began to fall apart. When her parents separated, her grandparents took her younger sister to live with them in Oklahoma. In the next five years, her mother gave birth to five more baby girls and put all five of them up for adoption. Eventually, Mary was also sent to live with her grandparents, who adopted her and her sister ry was always torn between her two worlds. While her mother was clearly irresponsible and lived in poverty, she was very loving and Mary missed her deeply. On the other hand, her grandparents provided her with a secure, stable middle class life but were not warm or openly loving toward r the first 20-something years of her life, Mary dreamed of meeting her missing sisters and worked on making herself someone worth meeting. As her family gradually reunites, she begins to come to terms with her past and tries to figure out what she wants out if e first half of the book, the parts covering her childhood, were the most interesting. Her father was a charismatic person who took the children on all kinds of adventures yet was thoroughly unreliable. The retelling of the events as seen through the eyes of her as a child was fascinating, she seemed to think of life in the single mom government subsidized apartment complex where they lived as a big (mainly unsupervised) party. She had no idea that the majority of kids in America lived with real grown up parents who provided three meals a day, never had their electricity turned off for lack of payment and did not give birth almost once a year and then give each baby up for adoption.I guess what baffled me most in the book was the question of why her mother never figured out how birth control worked. She seemed to love her children so it would presumably be horribly painful to give up a baby. As an adult, the author says that she can see how much it took out of her mother to put these babies up for adoption, yet she found herself in that situation over and over again. It blows my 's hard to imagine the confusion and insecurity the author must have grown up feeling. I really have to respect Mary Anna King for surviving her childhood, owning it and having the courage to share it with us in this well-written, insightful book. I wish would definitely read a 'part two' or her mother's version if one were ever written.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    I read this memoir as fast as I possibly could, eager to hear what happened next in Mary Anna King's life. Born to parents who kept having children but weren't able for a variety of reasons to actually raise them, she is in many ways alone, although she has six siblings. Her life takes her from a housing development full of single mothers in New Jersey to Oklahoma City, where she is raised by her grandfather and step-grandmother. The contrast between her mother's unconditional but messy love and her grandparent's steady but colder caretaking brings up many issues of what love is, and what a child needs to e last four girls in Mary's family are all put up for adoption, and much of the second half of the memoir is about gradually meeting them all and trying to form a family with full siblings that non-the-less have lived lives all very different from each other. It's an amazing inadvertent experiment in nature vs. nurture. As Mary says, chaos seems to find her sisters, even though they were raised in homes very different than her own. The family trait of forms of reckless living, drinking and questionable choices finds them all to some extent, but in addition, more positive traits come through---almost all of them can sing, like their ne'er-do-well father.Few people have lived a life like the one described here. Few people would want to, but I think almost anyone will want to read about it. It's an amazing story, skillfully told.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    Fascinating story of one screwed up family, and how they really were no more screwed up than any other family. Perfectly illustrates that the functional family is only a d it. Read it all in one sitting. Wonderful book.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    A great story with amazing characters/people. She does a great job of drawing you into her life.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    This book was an okay read. The theme was gripping and sad therefore I gave it four stars.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    Well written and moves quickly. A fascinating story!

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    very important work, thank yoiu

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    A good story but slow in some parts

    0  


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    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    Great book, very well written

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    To the low star reviews: guys, it's a memoir - if it's a sad read for adoptive parents or you have opinions on how the parents lived their life it means that they book engaged you - so it's a good book, it just didn't give you the lovey dovey feelings you're used to feeling when reading a novel. Most memoirs don'e novel is well written, kept me engaged, and I did love hearing the details of the story of Mary King and her siblings. Mary was so open and raw with descriptive of her feelings throughout her childhood and well into adulthood, and truly painted the picture of every scene for the reader. The story is not ideal for families - but in life not all things are butterflies and lollipops, and trials and tribulations and our reactions to them are what guide us in life to grow and make decisions. Mary showed the positives and negatives of every situation from many different perspectives (parents, adoptive parents, siblings, adopted siblings). A great book. Glad I read the NPR article that lead me to purchase it!

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    This book is amazing, baffling, sad, uplifting, funny and scary all at once. This is the memoir of a young woman whose mother gave birth to seven children, six of whom she ended up putting up for ry was the second child born to a young, poor married couple in Southern New Jersey. Soon after her third sibling was born, the marriage and family began to fall apart. When her parents separated, her grandparents took her younger sister to live with them in Oklahoma. In the next five years, her mother gave birth to five more baby girls and put all five of them up for adoption. Eventually, Mary was also sent to live with her grandparents, who adopted her and her sister ry was always torn between her two worlds. While her mother was clearly irresponsible and lived in poverty, she was very loving and Mary missed her deeply. On the other hand, her grandparents provided her with a secure, stable middle class life but were not warm or openly loving toward r the first 20-something years of her life, Mary dreamed of meeting her missing sisters and worked on making herself someone worth meeting. As her family gradually reunites, she begins to come to terms with her past and tries to figure out what she wants out if e first half of the book, the parts covering her childhood, were the most interesting. Her father was a charismatic person who took the children on all kinds of adventures yet was thoroughly unreliable. The retelling of the events as seen through the eyes of her as a child was fascinating, she seemed to think of life in the single mom government subsidized apartment complex where they lived as a big (mainly unsupervised) party. She had no idea that the majority of kids in America lived with real grown up parents who provided three meals a day, never had their electricity turned off for lack of payment and did not give birth almost once a year and then give each baby up for adoption.I guess what baffled me most in the book was the question of why her mother never figured out how birth control worked. She seemed to love her children so it would presumably be horribly painful to give up a baby. As an adult, the author says that she can see how much it took out of her mother to put these babies up for adoption, yet she found herself in that situation over and over again. It blows my 's hard to imagine the confusion and insecurity the author must have grown up feeling. I really have to respect Mary Anna King for surviving her childhood, owning it and having the courage to share it with us in this well-written, insightful book. I wish would definitely read a 'part two' or her mother's version if one were ever written.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    I read this memoir as fast as I possibly could, eager to hear what happened next in Mary Anna King's life. Born to parents who kept having children but weren't able for a variety of reasons to actually raise them, she is in many ways alone, although she has six siblings. Her life takes her from a housing development full of single mothers in New Jersey to Oklahoma City, where she is raised by her grandfather and step-grandmother. The contrast between her mother's unconditional but messy love and her grandparent's steady but colder caretaking brings up many issues of what love is, and what a child needs to e last four girls in Mary's family are all put up for adoption, and much of the second half of the memoir is about gradually meeting them all and trying to form a family with full siblings that non-the-less have lived lives all very different from each other. It's an amazing inadvertent experiment in nature vs. nurture. As Mary says, chaos seems to find her sisters, even though they were raised in homes very different than her own. The family trait of forms of reckless living, drinking and questionable choices finds them all to some extent, but in addition, more positive traits come through---almost all of them can sing, like their ne'er-do-well father.Few people have lived a life like the one described here. Few people would want to, but I think almost anyone will want to read about it. It's an amazing story, skillfully told.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    Fascinating story of one screwed up family, and how they really were no more screwed up than any other family. Perfectly illustrates that the functional family is only a d it. Read it all in one sitting. Wonderful book.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    A great story with amazing characters/people. She does a great job of drawing you into her life.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    This book was an okay read. The theme was gripping and sad therefore I gave it four stars.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    Well written and moves quickly. A fascinating story!

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    very important work, thank yoiu

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    A good story but slow in some parts

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    Great book, very well written

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    To the low star reviews: guys, it's a memoir - if it's a sad read for adoptive parents or you have opinions on how the parents lived their life it means that they book engaged you - so it's a good book, it just didn't give you the lovey dovey feelings you're used to feeling when reading a novel. Most memoirs don'e novel is well written, kept me engaged, and I did love hearing the details of the story of Mary King and her siblings. Mary was so open and raw with descriptive of her feelings throughout her childhood and well into adulthood, and truly painted the picture of every scene for the reader. The story is not ideal for families - but in life not all things are butterflies and lollipops, and trials and tribulations and our reactions to them are what guide us in life to grow and make decisions. Mary showed the positives and negatives of every situation from many different perspectives (parents, adoptive parents, siblings, adopted siblings). A great book. Glad I read the NPR article that lead me to purchase it!

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    This book is amazing, baffling, sad, uplifting, funny and scary all at once. This is the memoir of a young woman whose mother gave birth to seven children, six of whom she ended up putting up for ry was the second child born to a young, poor married couple in Southern New Jersey. Soon after her third sibling was born, the marriage and family began to fall apart. When her parents separated, her grandparents took her younger sister to live with them in Oklahoma. In the next five years, her mother gave birth to five more baby girls and put all five of them up for adoption. Eventually, Mary was also sent to live with her grandparents, who adopted her and her sister ry was always torn between her two worlds. While her mother was clearly irresponsible and lived in poverty, she was very loving and Mary missed her deeply. On the other hand, her grandparents provided her with a secure, stable middle class life but were not warm or openly loving toward r the first 20-something years of her life, Mary dreamed of meeting her missing sisters and worked on making herself someone worth meeting. As her family gradually reunites, she begins to come to terms with her past and tries to figure out what she wants out if e first half of the book, the parts covering her childhood, were the most interesting. Her father was a charismatic person who took the children on all kinds of adventures yet was thoroughly unreliable. The retelling of the events as seen through the eyes of her as a child was fascinating, she seemed to think of life in the single mom government subsidized apartment complex where they lived as a big (mainly unsupervised) party. She had no idea that the majority of kids in America lived with real grown up parents who provided three meals a day, never had their electricity turned off for lack of payment and did not give birth almost once a year and then give each baby up for adoption.I guess what baffled me most in the book was the question of why her mother never figured out how birth control worked. She seemed to love her children so it would presumably be horribly painful to give up a baby. As an adult, the author says that she can see how much it took out of her mother to put these babies up for adoption, yet she found herself in that situation over and over again. It blows my 's hard to imagine the confusion and insecurity the author must have grown up feeling. I really have to respect Mary Anna King for surviving her childhood, owning it and having the courage to share it with us in this well-written, insightful book. I wish would definitely read a 'part two' or her mother's version if one were ever written.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 10:47

    I read this memoir as fast as I possibly could, eager to hear what happened next in Mary Anna King's life. Born to parents who kept having children but weren't able for a variety of reasons to actually raise them, she is in many ways alone, although she has six siblings. Her life takes her from a housing development full of single mothers in New Jersey to Oklahoma City, where she is raised by her grandfather and step-grandmother. The contrast between her mother's unconditional but messy love and her grandparent's steady but colder caretaking brings up many issues of what love is, and what a child needs to e last four girls in Mary's family are all put up for adoption, and much of the second half of the memoir is about gradually meeting them all and trying to form a family with full siblings that non-the-less have lived lives all very different from each other. It's an amazing inadvertent experiment in nature vs. nurture. As Mary says, chaos seems to find her sisters, even though they were raised in homes very different than her own. The family trait of forms of reckless living, drinking and questionable choices finds them all to some extent, but in addition, more positive traits come through---almost all of them can sing, like their ne'er-do-well father.Few people have lived a life like the one described here. Few people would want to, but I think almost anyone will want to read about it. It's an amazing story, skillfully told.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 18:0

    Fascinating story of one screwed up family, and how they really were no more screwed up than any other family. Perfectly illustrates that the functional family is only a d it. Read it all in one sitting. Wonderful book.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 18:0

    A great story with amazing characters/people. She does a great job of drawing you into her life.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 18:0

    This book was an okay read. The theme was gripping and sad therefore I gave it four stars.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 18:0

    Well written and moves quickly. A fascinating story!

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 18:0

    very important work, thank yoiu

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 18:0

    A good story but slow in some parts

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 18:0

    Great book, very well written

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 18:0

    To the low star reviews: guys, it's a memoir - if it's a sad read for adoptive parents or you have opinions on how the parents lived their life it means that they book engaged you - so it's a good book, it just didn't give you the lovey dovey feelings you're used to feeling when reading a novel. Most memoirs don'e novel is well written, kept me engaged, and I did love hearing the details of the story of Mary King and her siblings. Mary was so open and raw with descriptive of her feelings throughout her childhood and well into adulthood, and truly painted the picture of every scene for the reader. The story is not ideal for families - but in life not all things are butterflies and lollipops, and trials and tribulations and our reactions to them are what guide us in life to grow and make decisions. Mary showed the positives and negatives of every situation from many different perspectives (parents, adoptive parents, siblings, adopted siblings). A great book. Glad I read the NPR article that lead me to purchase it!

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 18:0

    This book is amazing, baffling, sad, uplifting, funny and scary all at once. This is the memoir of a young woman whose mother gave birth to seven children, six of whom she ended up putting up for ry was the second child born to a young, poor married couple in Southern New Jersey. Soon after her third sibling was born, the marriage and family began to fall apart. When her parents separated, her grandparents took her younger sister to live with them in Oklahoma. In the next five years, her mother gave birth to five more baby girls and put all five of them up for adoption. Eventually, Mary was also sent to live with her grandparents, who adopted her and her sister ry was always torn between her two worlds. While her mother was clearly irresponsible and lived in poverty, she was very loving and Mary missed her deeply. On the other hand, her grandparents provided her with a secure, stable middle class life but were not warm or openly loving toward r the first 20-something years of her life, Mary dreamed of meeting her missing sisters and worked on making herself someone worth meeting. As her family gradually reunites, she begins to come to terms with her past and tries to figure out what she wants out if e first half of the book, the parts covering her childhood, were the most interesting. Her father was a charismatic person who took the children on all kinds of adventures yet was thoroughly unreliable. The retelling of the events as seen through the eyes of her as a child was fascinating, she seemed to think of life in the single mom government subsidized apartment complex where they lived as a big (mainly unsupervised) party. She had no idea that the majority of kids in America lived with real grown up parents who provided three meals a day, never had their electricity turned off for lack of payment and did not give birth almost once a year and then give each baby up for adoption.I guess what baffled me most in the book was the question of why her mother never figured out how birth control worked. She seemed to love her children so it would presumably be horribly painful to give up a baby. As an adult, the author says that she can see how much it took out of her mother to put these babies up for adoption, yet she found herself in that situation over and over again. It blows my 's hard to imagine the confusion and insecurity the author must have grown up feeling. I really have to respect Mary Anna King for surviving her childhood, owning it and having the courage to share it with us in this well-written, insightful book. I wish would definitely read a 'part two' or her mother's version if one were ever written.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 18:0

    I read this memoir as fast as I possibly could, eager to hear what happened next in Mary Anna King's life. Born to parents who kept having children but weren't able for a variety of reasons to actually raise them, she is in many ways alone, although she has six siblings. Her life takes her from a housing development full of single mothers in New Jersey to Oklahoma City, where she is raised by her grandfather and step-grandmother. The contrast between her mother's unconditional but messy love and her grandparent's steady but colder caretaking brings up many issues of what love is, and what a child needs to e last four girls in Mary's family are all put up for adoption, and much of the second half of the memoir is about gradually meeting them all and trying to form a family with full siblings that non-the-less have lived lives all very different from each other. It's an amazing inadvertent experiment in nature vs. nurture. As Mary says, chaos seems to find her sisters, even though they were raised in homes very different than her own. The family trait of forms of reckless living, drinking and questionable choices finds them all to some extent, but in addition, more positive traits come through---almost all of them can sing, like their ne'er-do-well father.Few people have lived a life like the one described here. Few people would want to, but I think almost anyone will want to read about it. It's an amazing story, skillfully told.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 22:22

    This book was an okay read. The theme was gripping and sad therefore I gave it four stars.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 21:10

    Fascinating story of one screwed up family, and how they really were no more screwed up than any other family. Perfectly illustrates that the functional family is only a d it. Read it all in one sitting. Wonderful book.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 21:10

    A great story with amazing characters/people. She does a great job of drawing you into her life.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 21:10

    This book was an okay read. The theme was gripping and sad therefore I gave it four stars.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 21:10

    Well written and moves quickly. A fascinating story!

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 21:10

    very important work, thank yoiu

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 21:10

    A good story but slow in some parts

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 21:10

    Great book, very well written

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 21:10

    To the low star reviews: guys, it's a memoir - if it's a sad read for adoptive parents or you have opinions on how the parents lived their life it means that they book engaged you - so it's a good book, it just didn't give you the lovey dovey feelings you're used to feeling when reading a novel. Most memoirs don'e novel is well written, kept me engaged, and I did love hearing the details of the story of Mary King and her siblings. Mary was so open and raw with descriptive of her feelings throughout her childhood and well into adulthood, and truly painted the picture of every scene for the reader. The story is not ideal for families - but in life not all things are butterflies and lollipops, and trials and tribulations and our reactions to them are what guide us in life to grow and make decisions. Mary showed the positives and negatives of every situation from many different perspectives (parents, adoptive parents, siblings, adopted siblings). A great book. Glad I read the NPR article that lead me to purchase it!

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 21:10

    This book is amazing, baffling, sad, uplifting, funny and scary all at once. This is the memoir of a young woman whose mother gave birth to seven children, six of whom she ended up putting up for ry was the second child born to a young, poor married couple in Southern New Jersey. Soon after her third sibling was born, the marriage and family began to fall apart. When her parents separated, her grandparents took her younger sister to live with them in Oklahoma. In the next five years, her mother gave birth to five more baby girls and put all five of them up for adoption. Eventually, Mary was also sent to live with her grandparents, who adopted her and her sister ry was always torn between her two worlds. While her mother was clearly irresponsible and lived in poverty, she was very loving and Mary missed her deeply. On the other hand, her grandparents provided her with a secure, stable middle class life but were not warm or openly loving toward r the first 20-something years of her life, Mary dreamed of meeting her missing sisters and worked on making herself someone worth meeting. As her family gradually reunites, she begins to come to terms with her past and tries to figure out what she wants out if e first half of the book, the parts covering her childhood, were the most interesting. Her father was a charismatic person who took the children on all kinds of adventures yet was thoroughly unreliable. The retelling of the events as seen through the eyes of her as a child was fascinating, she seemed to think of life in the single mom government subsidized apartment complex where they lived as a big (mainly unsupervised) party. She had no idea that the majority of kids in America lived with real grown up parents who provided three meals a day, never had their electricity turned off for lack of payment and did not give birth almost once a year and then give each baby up for adoption.I guess what baffled me most in the book was the question of why her mother never figured out how birth control worked. She seemed to love her children so it would presumably be horribly painful to give up a baby. As an adult, the author says that she can see how much it took out of her mother to put these babies up for adoption, yet she found herself in that situation over and over again. It blows my 's hard to imagine the confusion and insecurity the author must have grown up feeling. I really have to respect Mary Anna King for surviving her childhood, owning it and having the courage to share it with us in this well-written, insightful book. I wish would definitely read a 'part two' or her mother's version if one were ever written.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 21:10

    I read this memoir as fast as I possibly could, eager to hear what happened next in Mary Anna King's life. Born to parents who kept having children but weren't able for a variety of reasons to actually raise them, she is in many ways alone, although she has six siblings. Her life takes her from a housing development full of single mothers in New Jersey to Oklahoma City, where she is raised by her grandfather and step-grandmother. The contrast between her mother's unconditional but messy love and her grandparent's steady but colder caretaking brings up many issues of what love is, and what a child needs to e last four girls in Mary's family are all put up for adoption, and much of the second half of the memoir is about gradually meeting them all and trying to form a family with full siblings that non-the-less have lived lives all very different from each other. It's an amazing inadvertent experiment in nature vs. nurture. As Mary says, chaos seems to find her sisters, even though they were raised in homes very different than her own. The family trait of forms of reckless living, drinking and questionable choices finds them all to some extent, but in addition, more positive traits come through---almost all of them can sing, like their ne'er-do-well father.Few people have lived a life like the one described here. Few people would want to, but I think almost anyone will want to read about it. It's an amazing story, skillfully told.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 22:22

    Fascinating story of one screwed up family, and how they really were no more screwed up than any other family. Perfectly illustrates that the functional family is only a d it. Read it all in one sitting. Wonderful book.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 22:22

    A great story with amazing characters/people. She does a great job of drawing you into her life.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 22:22

    A good story but slow in some parts

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 22:22

    Great book, very well written

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 22:22

    To the low star reviews: guys, it's a memoir - if it's a sad read for adoptive parents or you have opinions on how the parents lived their life it means that they book engaged you - so it's a good book, it just didn't give you the lovey dovey feelings you're used to feeling when reading a novel. Most memoirs don'e novel is well written, kept me engaged, and I did love hearing the details of the story of Mary King and her siblings. Mary was so open and raw with descriptive of her feelings throughout her childhood and well into adulthood, and truly painted the picture of every scene for the reader. The story is not ideal for families - but in life not all things are butterflies and lollipops, and trials and tribulations and our reactions to them are what guide us in life to grow and make decisions. Mary showed the positives and negatives of every situation from many different perspectives (parents, adoptive parents, siblings, adopted siblings). A great book. Glad I read the NPR article that lead me to purchase it!

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 22:22

    This book is amazing, baffling, sad, uplifting, funny and scary all at once. This is the memoir of a young woman whose mother gave birth to seven children, six of whom she ended up putting up for ry was the second child born to a young, poor married couple in Southern New Jersey. Soon after her third sibling was born, the marriage and family began to fall apart. When her parents separated, her grandparents took her younger sister to live with them in Oklahoma. In the next five years, her mother gave birth to five more baby girls and put all five of them up for adoption. Eventually, Mary was also sent to live with her grandparents, who adopted her and her sister ry was always torn between her two worlds. While her mother was clearly irresponsible and lived in poverty, she was very loving and Mary missed her deeply. On the other hand, her grandparents provided her with a secure, stable middle class life but were not warm or openly loving toward r the first 20-something years of her life, Mary dreamed of meeting her missing sisters and worked on making herself someone worth meeting. As her family gradually reunites, she begins to come to terms with her past and tries to figure out what she wants out if e first half of the book, the parts covering her childhood, were the most interesting. Her father was a charismatic person who took the children on all kinds of adventures yet was thoroughly unreliable. The retelling of the events as seen through the eyes of her as a child was fascinating, she seemed to think of life in the single mom government subsidized apartment complex where they lived as a big (mainly unsupervised) party. She had no idea that the majority of kids in America lived with real grown up parents who provided three meals a day, never had their electricity turned off for lack of payment and did not give birth almost once a year and then give each baby up for adoption.I guess what baffled me most in the book was the question of why her mother never figured out how birth control worked. She seemed to love her children so it would presumably be horribly painful to give up a baby. As an adult, the author says that she can see how much it took out of her mother to put these babies up for adoption, yet she found herself in that situation over and over again. It blows my 's hard to imagine the confusion and insecurity the author must have grown up feeling. I really have to respect Mary Anna King for surviving her childhood, owning it and having the courage to share it with us in this well-written, insightful book. I wish would definitely read a 'part two' or her mother's version if one were ever written.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-14 22:22

    I read this memoir as fast as I possibly could, eager to hear what happened next in Mary Anna King's life. Born to parents who kept having children but weren't able for a variety of reasons to actually raise them, she is in many ways alone, although she has six siblings. Her life takes her from a housing development full of single mothers in New Jersey to Oklahoma City, where she is raised by her grandfather and step-grandmother. The contrast between her mother's unconditional but messy love and her grandparent's steady but colder caretaking brings up many issues of what love is, and what a child needs to e last four girls in Mary's family are all put up for adoption, and much of the second half of the memoir is about gradually meeting them all and trying to form a family with full siblings that non-the-less have lived lives all very different from each other. It's an amazing inadvertent experiment in nature vs. nurture. As Mary says, chaos seems to find her sisters, even though they were raised in homes very different than her own. The family trait of forms of reckless living, drinking and questionable choices finds them all to some extent, but in addition, more positive traits come through---almost all of them can sing, like their ne'er-do-well father.Few people have lived a life like the one described here. Few people would want to, but I think almost anyone will want to read about it. It's an amazing story, skillfully told.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-15 18:0

    Fascinating story of one screwed up family, and how they really were no more screwed up than any other family. Perfectly illustrates that the functional family is only a d it. Read it all in one sitting. Wonderful book.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-15 18:0

    A great story with amazing characters/people. She does a great job of drawing you into her life.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-15 18:0

    This book was an okay read. The theme was gripping and sad therefore I gave it four stars.

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-15 18:0

    Well written and moves quickly. A fascinating story!

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-15 18:0

    very important work, thank yoiu

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-15 18:0

    A good story but slow in some parts

    0  


  • 0

    Is this review useful?

    @#$%!&?s: A Memoir [Book]  2017-10-15 18:0

    Great book, very well written

    0  



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