A Dialogue on Love
When she begins therapy for depression after breast cancer treatment, the author brings with her an extraordinarily open and critical mind, but also shyness about revealing herself. Resisting easy responses to issues of dependence, desire, and mortality, she warily commits to a male therapist who shares little of her cultural and intellectual world.
Although not without pain, their improvised relationship is as unexpectedly pleasurable as her writing is unconventional: Sedgwick combines dialogue, verse, and even her therapist's notes to explore her interior life--and delivers and delicate and tender account of how we arrive at love.
What people are saying - Write a review
A dialogue on loveUser Review - Not Available - Book Verdict
Clinically depressed after learning that she had breast cancer, Sedgwick entered therapy vowing to change: "If I can fit the pieces of this self back together at all, I don't want them to be the way ... Read full review
Review: A Dialogue On LoveUser Review - Kat - Goodreads
Self-indulgent through most of it, but I did love the last quarter of it, and that made me look on the earlier parts of it with more charity. Loved the form- utterly fascinating. Read full review
Handbook of Action Research: Participative Inquiry and Practice
Peter Reason,Hilary Bradbury
No preview available - 2001
Unpacking Queer Politics: A Lesbian Feminist Perspective
No preview available - 2003