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Unshared Tales of A Life Fully Loaded

Book - 2016
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As a professional Internet personality, Hannah Hart spends a lot of time walking the line between public and private. Here, she shares stories from her life that have taken her time to process, in the hope that it will help readers do some internal processing of their own.-- adapted from book jacket.
Publisher: New York : Dey St., an imprint of William Morrow, [2016]
Edition: First edition
Copyright Date: ©2016
ISBN: 9780062668196
0062668196
9780062457516
0062457519
Characteristics: xiii, 256 pages : illustrations, facsimiles ; 24 cm
Call Number: B HART, H

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ceknight0709
Sep 28, 2017

Very inspiring! It's a pretty upbeat book, even through the sad parts.

e
ErikaCh
Aug 23, 2017

A lot of stories about family, sen identity and life struggles. The part about the family is so well-written. It almost feel like reading a novel. The author did a really good job in writing voices inside her and avoid being boring and narcissism.

JCLJoshN Nov 23, 2016

Although I've never consistently watched My Drunk Kitchen or Harto's other shows, I've always adored her sunniness and punniness. After reading this, I have megatons of more respect, admiration, and love for her. There was a lot here that I related to (anxiety, ADHD, summer seasonal depression and a hatred of hot climates) and a lot that I didn't (her spectacularly messed up childhood), but it was all very moving and very inspirational. Her strength and vulnerability in sharing her story with the world, as well as her unrelenting optimism and her big heart (sorry not sorry), are incredible. I feel less alone as a weirdo in this world.

AL_JENNIEB Nov 17, 2016

I was introduced to Hannah Hart a couple of years ago, in her 'Drunk Kitchen' heyday, but wish I'd discovered her earlier. At first glance, you might think that she is too young to be writing a memoir. After all, how much life has she lived? The answer, A LOT. Parts of this book reminded me of 'A Glass Castle, another fantastic memoir, while others made me cry and want to hug the author. Hannah Hart has every right to be bitter, but instead she is optimistic. I recommend this book for anyone who is, or has a family member, struggling with mental illness, who is struggling with their sexual identity, and for anyone who loves a good memoir.

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