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I believe you will either really love this book or really hate it. One month after reading it I can still feel the cold, stark, desolateness Mr. McCarthy described. I truly love post apocalyptic fiction. I love The Walking Dead, surviving in a Zombie infested world even though in most of the books folks seem to do fairly well. In The Road you feel the cold hardness of what it more realistically would be like in an apocalypse. Rough and raw, happy to simply find a small scrap of something to eat. I do agree the characters don't converse in the way that regular people do a lot of times in the book. But you get the feeling it's been some time that they've been surviving this and probably people wouldn't converse in the same way they do today. I think the intent was to show the cold, emptiness of the world since the apocalypse happened. The world without conveniently coming upon a store with a hidden stash in the back room of all the goodies you could want. Just hard living. I believe the author did justice to the story and would recommend this book if you want to step over to the dark side of what it might be like after the apocalypse.
There is no reason to move to the center of the bed if it is a place where your thoughts, emotions and your life has been centered for many years unless it is gradually stripped away from you by strange and almost incomprehensible forces. This is a story of personal survival after the reliable center of gravity of that bed is blind-sided with the death of a beloved spouse due to a rare neurological disorder known as Pick's disease. For all caregivers of Alzheimer's, dementia patients and those who fear its possibilities get this profoundly uplifting read as soon as you can. The loss of a beloved spouse is always traumatic, but it becomes magnified especially if you are living a successful life filled with love and supreme accomplishment. This was the life of Sheila, her children and her late husband George Weinstein MD., one of the 20th century's most successful, brilliant and respected ophthalmologists. The next time you want to curl up on a three hour flight to a better place, grab this book with the beautiful pink rose and white linen cover and enter a world that will leave you simply stunned with the author's ability to take you along a journey maybe you would not have the courage to go on alone. Together with the author, the pages will fly as you share the struggles, betrayals and personal heartbreaks as the lightning bolts of fate tear apart the very fabric of the author's idyllic life. The author takes the reader from the pinnacles of her husband's professional academic respect to dismal clinical places that seem cruel and ironic and yet Weinstein and her inspirational story triumphs over them with love and determination. This book is not for the faint of heart, and if you shed a few tears, ask your best friend or flight attendant for a glass of wine and toast a real life heroine.To find out what Sheila did to help her husband and to save herself, alone with only her family and the will to survive, just close your eyes and listen to the piano in the background. It is Weinstein playing a classical piano piece. It is a concerto of survival with the author as conductor and composer. It is Carnegie Hall. It is the music of love, life, courage and survival. It is what docents do to help others triumph. If you do not know what they do I would suggest you get this book even if you are not on a plane and are curled up under the covers and it is 10 below. I assure you that when you wake up the next day, it will be sunny and if not, you will make it that way. After reading Moving to the Center of the Bed that's what Sheila Weinstein would want you to do. When you read this book you will join her heart in the center of a bed filled with all her other readers and face tomorrow with a new and brighter outlook on the world. Once you read this book, you will hear the author's music forever and maybe you will play some of your own. Robert Poirier M.D.
in spades. From the shock of when the neurologist's diagnosis of Pick's disease is given to her husband and her acceptance of his inevitable death she catapults the reader on a journey of what that means for the author, her family, and her personal survival. This personal transformational odyssey forms the the foundation of a confrontation with the traditional medical world, of which her husband was a renowned world class leader and her own personal survival, to the moment of her son's marriage and an inspired personal letter to her youngest daughter.
To me, this book is a signal that we are ready for the National Initiative for Democracy ( This proposal would amend the Constitution with a process for allowing direct vote on bills. The powers of Congress remain as they are; the NI4D proposal would not replace Congress. If we can harness a small fraction of the surplus attention of this country for government administration, we will quickly become the best managed country in the world.
Product is cheap, meaning, priced cheaply. Quality is average, but it doesn't look like it's going to break. It's made of hard plastic. It just works the way it should. It makes holding a spray can easier.
How it works: It holds the spray can, and presses the spray nozzle for you. That's it. The spray will still be dependent on the original can nozzle. if your spray can is defective, then this product will not improve that, nor make it worse.