Love Undetectable: Notes on Friendship, Sex, and Survival
I intend to be among the first generation that survives this disease.' That was former "New Republic" editor Andrew Sullivan's first public statement about his HIV diagnosis. Speaking to heterosexual and homosexual audiences alike, this book is about the first steps in that journey of survival. In a memoir in the form of three essays, Sullivan asks hard questions about his own life and others'. Can the practice of friendship ever compensate for a life without love? Is sex at war or at peace with spirituality? Can faith endure the randomness of death? Is homosexuality genetic or environmental? In a work destined to be controversial, Sullivan takes on religious authorities and gay activists; talks candidly about his own promiscuity and search for love; revisits Freud in the origins of homosexuality; and makes one of the more memorable modern cases for elevating the virtue of friendship over the satisfactions of love.
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Review: Love Undetectable: Notes on Friendship, Sex, and SurvivalUser Review - Matthew Harmon - Goodreads
Eye opening and insightful on a level I never expected. Not always in agreement with Sullivan's politics but he was spot-on with the references and brilliant observations made in this book. I'm a fan for life after reading this. Read full review
Review: Love Undetectable: Notes on Friendship, Sex, and SurvivalUser Review - Mark - Goodreads
Always loved this book. Especially the Essay 'If love were all'- Its worth it to re-read Read full review
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