7 Burst results for "Esther Freud"
"esther freud" Discussed on Backlisted
"As a result. What is it that stayed with you? So I talked about what it was then, but what is it that you keep coming back to? Well, obviously then I think I didn't understand anything of what was going on. Sexually in the book. Yeah. Teenager. And I read it simply as a book about sisters and I am very interested in sisters, possibly because I don't have one. I'm at girl between two boys, which I've always really liked. I haven't wanted a sister, particularly. I think for myself as the jam in the sandwich in my family. But I've always been really interested in sisters and I've mysterious creatures to me. And there's something about very close sister bonds that is not like any other relationship in this world. And of course this is more so. It's like it's square to a million times over because they're identical twins. But, you know, in my publishing life, I've obviously Esther Freud who I talked about earlier. Hideous kinky and peerless flats are both novels of that sisters, Lucy almonds first, wonderful first novel sweet desserts is about sisters very much based on her system relationship. And then, of course, I'm spent much in the last 20 years watching a very close quarters of the relationship between my stepdaughters, clover and now. And clover Stroud has written Mel die two years ago, nearly. And clover has written the most astonishing book about sisters I've really ever read called the red of my blood, which is coming out next spring. And she writes about how they were as if they were sort of one flesh and that the parting of them, the anguish that that brings. The parting of them in real living life, not just in death. But how passionate their relationship was, but also how angry it could be and how confused and how complicated. And I think it's these things that have always fascinated me. And that is part of Cassandra at the wedding, isn't it? The idea of the divided flash will come up, I'm sure we'll talk about that. Simon, when did you first discover this book or Dorothy baker? I read a young man with a horn first, probably about 6 years ago..
"esther freud" Discussed on The Book Review
"This book is a paperback original. Let's give people the title please again. It's called. I couldn't love you. More and author is esther freud f. r. e. u. d. And now. I want to read it all right liz. Thanks so much. Thanks for having me. I'm jane coast and host of the argument a podcast. From new york times opinion. I've spent years as a reporter talking to people from across the political spectrum. I've heard a lot of arguments to in person and online som- are faceless and mean but some of maybe think differently or help me understand other people's points of view and that's what the argument is about each week on the show you'll hear people who disagree with each other respectful simple debate that gets behind the big mysteries and beyond party lights like how to reform policing in america whether we should cancel student debt. Raise the minimum wage or till the filibuster. You might not agree with everything you hear. And that's the point. You might even walk away from new opinions of your own. You can listen to new episode of the argument every day. Wherever you're listening to this podcast..
"esther freud" Discussed on The Book Review
"I think that's what inspired her. I just read an interview with her and for anyone. Who isn't aware she is the great granddaughter of sigmund freud and also the daughter of the painter lucian freud and in this book. There's a very strong artistic theme. Roseline has an affair with a married artist in the fifty s. And then kate. Her daughter is an artist. Also and there's just these wonderful glimpses into the art world which is completely foreign to me. So i loved reading about it. What about into the world. I mean kind of cute it. The whole book is the freudian world that del. let's just say none of them are in analysis end. They probably would have had happier. Lives had they been. I wanna ask you kind of inside baseball publishing question. And i think you were surprised about this too. But it's this is esther freud's ninth book. Hideous kinky was a big success. It's also a paperback original. Which surprised me. And i don't know if people generally speaking you know what that means to be a paperback originals. Maybe you can explain that and would it generally means when a book published in the us. Only in paperback it's something. I'm always rooting for personally. I think it's a great opportunity for people to get a new book at a keeper price. Actually doing instagram. Live on june twenty-ninth with estra through our new york times instagram account. And that is one of my questions..
"esther freud" Discussed on The Book Review
"Egan will join us to talk about esther freud's novel i couldn't love you more. And how did the appalachian trail come to stretch across two thousand one hundred ninety miles of america. Philip canary will be here to talk about his book. The appalachian trail a bag orphee alexander alter will be here with the latest in publishing news. Plus we'll talk about what we and wider world or reading. This is the book review podcast for the new york times. It's july twenty third. I'm pamela hall. Elizabeth egan joins us now to talk about her latest. Pick for group taxed. Hey liz hi pam i thanks for having me. What's the book. The book is called. I couldn't love you more. And it's by esther freud. This is her ninth novel. And it's a book about three generations of women kind of circulating between ireland and england and the first one is a woman named ika. We get to know her in the nineteen thirties than her daughter. Roseline in the nineteen fifties and then a woman who we find out. And i'm not giving anything away that you won't learn fairly early in the book is kate who and we meet her in. Nineteen ninety-one and roseline is the linchpin of the whole story. She becomes pregnant in her early twenties and winds up in a home in ireland outside of cork a mother and baby home. Run by nuns. Who force her to give up her daughter kate for adoption and so the book is the story of these three women. And how e phi is continuing to look for roseline who disappears and kate is looking for roseline. She's looking for birth mother. And it's this incredibly powerful story about mothers and daughters and also an interesting and really heartbreaking..
A Heartbreaking Novel About Mothers, Daughters and Secrets
"Elizabeth egan joins us now to talk about her latest. Pick for group taxed. Hey liz hi pam i thanks for having me. What's the book. The book is called. I couldn't love you more. And it's by esther freud. This is her ninth novel. And it's a book about three generations of women kind of circulating between ireland and england and the first one is a woman named ika. We get to know her in the nineteen thirties than her daughter. Roseline in the nineteen fifties and then a woman who we find out. And i'm not giving anything away that you won't learn fairly early in the book is kate who and we meet her in. Nineteen ninety-one and roseline is the linchpin of the whole story. She becomes pregnant in her early twenties and winds up in a home in ireland outside of cork a mother and baby home. Run by nuns. Who force her to give up her daughter kate for adoption and so the book is the story of these three women. And how e phi is continuing to look for roseline who disappears and kate is looking for roseline. She's looking for birth mother. And it's this incredibly powerful story about mothers and daughters and also an interesting and really heartbreaking. Look at what was happening in ireland at the time that really went on for about one hundred years where the catholic church ran the. They were like prisons for women who were in trouble in some in some way and they forced women to change their names and to give up their babies. And it's an incredibly heartbreaking walk at that legacy of secrecy.
"esther freud" Discussed on Monocle 24: The Globalist
"Or you get your custom. I must tell you that we're all singing. It's not unusual here in this video so just as well. That's all we have time for. Thanks to our for jesus. Daniel h page reynolds and charlie full court are researchers sophie monaghan combs and studio manager. Louis allen with editing assistance from steph. Turn after the headlines. There's more music on the way and plenty of shop programming as its choose day we focus on literature monocle reads whereas to bennett voyles and also meet. The writers were esther. Freud is my guest. Interestingly she didn't learn to read or write until she was ten years old now of course a bestselling author The briefing is live at midday in london. I'm not chaldean. Our return on the globalist at the same time tomorrow. Thanks for listening Monaco newbie a proud to present a nobel cause. A book that celebrates more than half a century of the nobel memorial prize in economic sciences. A nobel calls gave an overview of the anti four winning laureates and their influence on global society. It builds excitement around economics by talking to the laureates and unpacking their theories from a pioneer in the field of the economics of climate change to an israeli psychologist who changed the way we think about thinking the winners stories make an incredibly diverse read as well as real life case studies applications of the prize winning theories. You'll find an illustrated history of global economics alongside a.
"esther freud" Discussed on Stay-At-Home Son
"The way it was his religion and so he's always talking to about sales. Today should learn how to sell it. All going. Shop display called death salesman by arthur miller. That is about a salesman. And that's really all i knew about sales display the logo. It looks cynically at the world sales but the truth is suddenly came to realize through him and then myself that when i walk into a room for nisshin is just a sales job i am. I am the product. What i do on or what i do on stage is going to be quite usually quite different from what i'm going to be doing in this moment this moment. I'm feeling the room. Sometimes it goes wacky and fun and sometimes it's you can't deep puzzle it. You're wondering you know you don't get the tone whatever it's all sales and then you late to it in a moment so i i really am got him salesman and actually not bad because they've done a lot of stuff this is just like i'm the meat books that were selling today so how i want to talk about how. How is your first audition and to. How long are dishes usually does it. Completely vary from project to project. Or how does that work My first edition does a good one. Excellent i'm excited for it. I was at school. Colin was hamlet. Claudius in hamlet in our third year at drama centre and drama. Sandhu was a scary place where it was like. You could do a drama about you. Know the the two guys that ran it were wonderfully talented guys dancer and one guy was a director and they were super and super imposing. Actually there's even a book about it by growing esther freud who was for its grants daughter well and she wrote about her time at drama centre. She became famous writer. actually she became. She wrote a thing about charles because it was one of those classic drama schools where they tell you down and break it up. So it's so. What i'm saying is that colin was hamlet. Claudius in the third year and we weren't allowed to addition you wanted to break out of the religion of the sacredness of dramas around the world man. Better this thing. And i went. Oh i heard about. I think called starlight express us andrew. Lloyd webber was writing a musical about trains and at the time. There were no rollerblades. There was going to be on roller skates. So i heard about this. And i've always wanted to be to fulfill this singing thing that i have people. Don't even know a sing anymore. New makes you mad. 'cause i i've sung all my life and i i was going to be an opera singer and anyway so i i. Would you know what. I'm going to learn how to roller skate. Man so the in england at the time in camden town there was a roller disco club. It's okay went there every day for like a month and learned how to roller skate than i bought skates and skating around london in. I'm afraid of dogs. Now because dogs used to run after me and by my ankles weird especially german shepherds but anyway i got good and my first edition ever ever was for interlude weber and a guy named trevor nunn who ran the royal shakespeare company. And i remember i san couple of songs and then also said wait..