The instant New York Times bestseller and publishing phenomenon: Marina Keeganas posthumous collection of award-winning essays and stories asparkles with talent, humanity, and youtha (O, The Oprah Magazine). Marina Keeganas star was on the rise when she graduated magna cum laude from Yale in May 2012. She had a play that was to be produced at the New York Fringe Festival and a job waiting for her at The New Yorker. Tragically, five days after graduation, Marina died in a car crash. Marina left behind a rich, deeply expansive trove of writing that, like her title essay, captures the hope, uncertainty, and possibility of her generation. Her short story aCold Pastorala was published on NewYorker.com. Her essay aEven Artichokes Have Doubtsa was excerpted in the Financial Times, and her book was the focus of a Nicholas Kristof column in The New York Times. Millions of her contemporaries have responded to her work on social media. As Marina wrote: aWe can still do anything. We can change our minds. We can start overabWeare so young. We canat, we MUST not lose this sense of possibility because in the end, itas all we have.a The Opposite of Loneliness is an unforgettable collection of Marinaas essays and stories that articulates the universal struggle all of us face as we figure out what we aspire to be and how we can harness our talents to impact the world. aHow do you mourn the loss of a fiery talent that was barely a tendril before it was snuffed out? Answer: Read this book. A clear-eyed observer of human nature, Keegan could take a clever idea...and make it something beautifula (People).Answer: Read this book. A clear-eyed observer of human nature, Keegan could take a clever idea...and make it something beautifula (People).
|Title||:||The Opposite of Loneliness|
|Publisher||:||Simon and Schuster - 2014-04-08|