Det finns 3 recensioner av How to be a Woman. Sätt betyg och recensera.
Per, 23 maj 2013
Otroligt kul skriven!
Även om jag inte är kvinna, och fick boken i en läscirkel, så hade jag mycket ut av den.
Och kunde känna igen en hel del om att vara unga också.
Tydliggör verkligen att bara en idiot säger att den inte är feminist.
- Häftad (paperback)
- Språk: Engelska
- Antal sidor: 320
- Utg.datum: 2012-03-01
- Utmärkelser: Winner of Galaxy National Book Awards: More4 Popular Non-Fiction Book of the Year 2011.; Winner of Galaxy National Book Awards: Galaxy Book of the Year 2011.; Winner of Irish Book Awards: RTE Radio 1'
- Förlag: Ebury Press
- Dimensioner: 197 x 125 x 20 mm
- Vikt: 220 g
- Antal komponenter: 1
- ISBN: 9780091940744
Fler böcker av Caitlin Moran
Recensioner i media
"I adore, admire and - more - am addicted to Caitin Moran's writing" Nigella Lawson "I have been waiting for this book my whole life" Claudia Winkleman "This might just be the funniest intelligent book ever written .. Moran's work packs a feminist punch in a way that Germaine Greer and an entire army of female eunuchs could never do, because she writes about things we've all done, thought, and said - but not quite so eloquently...the book everyone will be talking about" Stylist "Moran's writing sparkles with wit and warmth. Like the confidences of your smartest friend" Simon Pegg "It would almost be unkind to call this an important book, because what it mostly is is engaging, brave and consistently, cleverly naughtily funny, but actually it is important that we talk about this stuff" -- Katy Guest Independent on Sunday
Bloggat om How to be a Woman
Caitlin Moran had literally no friends in 1990, and so had plenty of time to write her first novel, The Chronicles of Narmo, at the age of fifteen. At sixteen she joined music weekly, Melody Maker, and at eighteen briefly presented the pop show 'Naked City' on Channel 4. Following this precocious start she then put in eighteen solid years as a columnist on The Times - both as a TV critic and also in the most-read part of the paper, the satirical celebrity column 'Celebrity Watch' - winning the British Press Awards' Columnist of The Year award in 2010 and Critic and Interviewer of the Year in 2011. The eldest of eight children, home-educated in a council house in Wolverhampton, Caitlin read lots of books about feminism - mainly in an attempt to be able to prove to her brother, Eddie, that she was scientifically better than him. Caitlin isn't really her name. She was christened 'Catherine'. But she saw 'Caitlin' in a Jilly Cooper novel when she was 13 and thought it looked exciting. That's why she pronounces it incorrectly: 'Catlin'. It causes trouble for everyone.