Anne Morrow Lindbergh: A Gift for Life

Anne Morrow Lindbergh A Gift for Life From her privileged childhood and her storybook marriage to Charles Lindbergh to the kidnapping and murder of her first child and finally to her triumph as a celebrated writer this account depicts An

  • Title: Anne Morrow Lindbergh: A Gift for Life
  • Author: Dorothy Herrmann Anne Morrow Lindbergh
  • ISBN: 9780140232387
  • Page: 256
  • Format: Paperback
  • From her privileged childhood and her storybook marriage to Charles Lindbergh to the kidnapping and murder of her first child and finally to her triumph as a celebrated writer, this account depicts Anne Morrow Lindbergh s struggle to find her true identity amidst pressures of family and fame Photos.

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      Posted by:Dorothy Herrmann Anne Morrow Lindbergh
      Published :2019-02-22T01:11:25+00:00

    1 thought on “Anne Morrow Lindbergh: A Gift for Life”

    1. I have mixed feelings after reading this biography. Given that Gift from the Sea is one of my favorite books and I have enjoyed several of Anne's other books, it was disconcerting to read some of the details of her political views and the views of her husband, as well. Nazis? Isolationists? Yikes. In Anne's defense, you get the sense that she struggled to form her own views separate from her husband's. The author harps on this point quite a bit, but I do not think it's unusual for the time perio [...]

    2. This book offers a complex (though somewhat editorialized) perspective of Anne. It did flesh out her story, though, in addition to other books I've read about her and her husband, including one written by their daughter, Reeve. It was also written well before the allegations of Charles Lindbergh's infidelity came to light a decade later

    3. I suffer from a bit of compulsiveness. Sometimes, I enjoy immersing myself in a subject - reading several books on the same thing. Lately, I've been reading a lot about Anne Morrow Lindbergh. I thought this was a more thorough, better written book than the one by Susan Hertog.

    4. Have always been a little fascintated by the Lindbergh story. Glad I read the book - was a little much towards the end - too choppy and rushed the last 30 years of her life into two chapters. Not as fascinated with them anymore.

    5. I know enough about the writing of biography and history to have many questions about the author's conclusions, but I learned a lot about a time, the public, and some individual people.

    6. An interesting portrait, but it suffers from not having had access to more recent information on AML's life. The last third of the book is especially thin.

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