His reactions to all the strange people and incidents that come his way make him open up to the reader a little more. Sedaris in his 20s and early 30s was not in a good place mentally.He was a continually drunk and/or stoned college dropout who worked odd jobs, lived in dives in his hometown of Raleigh, N.Now when I like a person I have to deal with how to share this information so that I feel comfortable and they feel comfortable.And that’s a really strange thing to have to do.” It’s one reason, this woman says, though she was once married to a man, she has almost exclusively dated women for the last five years.
Some authors started saying, "Screw it, I'm not selling that much at .99, I'll just go to 99 cents and see what happens." And bam, some of these books took off. Case study: "Fifth Avenue" Christopher Smith, who wrote the novel "Fifth Avenue," priced his novel at .99 when he launched it last October.
“No matter where you go,” he writes in 1978, “you cannot escape the Bee Gees.” At other times, his I-Am-A-Camera detachment feels like a shortcoming.
“There is a new cancer that strikes only homosexual men,” he notes in 1981.
MABALACAT, Philippines (AP) — The suspected pedophile could see people banging on his front door through his security cameras. In his computer were videos and images of young boys and girls engaged in sex acts."Why is everyone asking about children coming into my house?
Penciled on the wall, someone had scrawled "My Mom and Dad love me" and a broken heart.
“I was never one to write about my feelings, in part because they weren’t that interesting (even to me) but mainly because they were so likely to change.” He also points out that “Theft by Finding” cuts down 156 diary volumes to a mere 500 pages, with more to come in a planned second volume covering 2003 through 2017.“An entirely different book from the same source material could make me appear nothing but evil, selfish, generous, or even, I dare say, sensitive.