AUDIENCE: For readers of smart, contemporary novels that shine a spotlight on a pressing aspect of the way we live now, especially women’s experiences, including readers of Zoe Whittall’s The Best Kind of People, Taylor Jenkins Reid’s Daisy Jones & The Six, Mona Awad’s 13 Ways of Looking at a Fat Girl, and fans of Tom Perrotta, Celeste Ng, Scaachi Koul, and Curtis Sittenfeld.
TIMELY EXAMINATION OF THE TROUBLING TREATMENT OF WOMEN BY BOTH TRADITIONAL AND SOCIAL MEDIA
MUCH-ANTICIPATED FOLLOW-UP TO BESTSELLING DEBUT NOVEL: We’re All in This Together was a national bestseller throughout the summer of 2016, a finalist for the Stephen Leacock Medal for Humour, a Loan Stars Pick, and has been optioned for film.
BEHIND-THE-SCENES LOOK AT THE UNREALITY OF REALITY TV AND THE NOT-SO-GLAMOROUS LIFE OF BEING A CELEBRITY: Sure to appeal to fans of Unreal and Missing Richard Simmons, and anyone whose guilty pleasure is seeing how people handle their 15 minutes of fame in an increasingly 24/7 all-access world.
REVEALING LOOK AT WHY YOU SHOULD NEVER READ THE COMMENTS: The interstitial social media comments that appear throughout the book are drawn from real life.
“This adrenaline rush of a novel succeeds in reminding us of the humanity forgotten behind all our flickering screens. It’s easy to fall in love with Ava and Mags and their connection to each other, to relate to their vulnerabilities, and to cheer on their strengths. Jones has written a refreshing, whip-smart story about the toxicity of our ’always on,’ always online, reality TV culture. A novel with real heart.”—Stacey May Fowles, author of Baseball Life Advice
“The best novels shine a light on the truth about what it means to be human, revealing both the frailties and strengths that exist within all of us. Amy Jones’s Every Little Piece of Me is one of these, a rare gem of a novel that burns toward a startling conclusion, revealing the essence of family, love, loss, and friendship as it does. This is a story to help us navigate the confusing strangeness of an all-access world, and lead us to an important realization: that meaningful connection could be what saves us from ourselves. Fresh, modern, furious, and timely, this is one of the most relevant and unforgettable books I’ve read in a long time.”—Marissa Stapley, author of The Last Resort
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