A marriage made at Woodstock

Front Cover
Crown Publishers, 1994 - Fiction - 276 pages
4 Reviews
Cathie Pelletier is back with a hilarious, touching, and insightful novel about the Woodstock generation. In A Marriage Made at Woodstock, Fred and Lorraine Stone, a forty-something couple who met and fell in love at the famous musical festival in upstate New York, have evolved and grown - but not in the same direction. Fred has become Frederick Stone, Computer Accountant and Consultant, while his wife, Lorraine, has become Chandra - that's Sanskrit for changeable - Stone, animal rights activist and teacher of seminars in human psychology. Now that the nineties are the sixties upside down, can this marriage survive? Cathie Pelletier has established herself as one of the most bitingly funny and brilliantly original observers of the American landscape and spirit. Now, with her incisive wit and natural storytelling powers at their peak, Pelletier makes us look hard - and laugh even harder - at how strange life has become for children of the sixties. In A Marriage Made at Woodstock, she takes us to Portland, Maine, and into the lives of her most appealing and surprising characters to date.

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Review: A Marriage Made At Woodstock

User Review  - Rachel - Goodreads

Love the author's style of humor with the written word. Read full review

Review: A Marriage Made At Woodstock

User Review  - Mary Lynne - Goodreads

Poignant, funny, with authentic characters!! I don't know why this author is not more popular. Love her writting! Read full review

Contents

Section 1
15
Section 2
29
Section 3
52
Copyright

11 other sections not shown

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About the author (1994)

Author Cathie Pelletier was born in Allagash, Maine in 1953. She received a B.A. from the University of Maine in 1976. She has written books under her own name and the pseudonym K. C. McKinnon. She also writes country music lyrics. She has received numerous awards including the New England Book Award for Fiction, the Distinguished Alumni Award in 1990 from the University of Maine, and the 2006 Paterson Prize.

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