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Crying in H Mart: A Memoir

por Michelle Zauner

MiembrosReseñasPopularidadValoración promediaMenciones
2,689975,479 (4.04)97
"From the indie rockstar of Japanese Breakfast fame, and author of the viral 2018 New Yorker essay that shares the title of this book, an unflinching, powerful memoir about growing up Korean-American, losing her mother, and forging her own identity. In this exquisite story of family, food, grief, and endurance, Michelle Zauner proves herself far more than a dazzling singer, songwriter, and guitarist. With humor and heart, she tells of growing up the only Asian-American kid at her school in Eugene, Oregon; of struggling with her mother's particular, high expectations of her; of a painful adolescence; of treasured months spent in her grandmother's tiny apartment in Seoul, where she and her mother would bond, late at night, over heaping plates of food. As she grew up, moving to the east coast for college, finding work in the restaurant industry, performing gigs with her fledgling band--and meeting the man who would become her husband--her Koreanness began to feel ever more distant, even as she found the life she wanted to live. It was her mother's diagnosis of terminal pancreatic cancer, when Michelle was twenty-five, that forced a reckoning with her identity and brought her to reclaim the gifts of taste, language, and history her mother had given her. Vivacious and plainspoken, lyrical and honest, Michelle Zauner's voice is as radiantly alive on the page as it is onstage. Rich with intimate anecdotes that will resonate widely, and complete with family photos, Crying in H Mart is a book to cherish, share, and reread."--… (más)
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» Ver también 97 menciones

Mostrando 1-5 de 95 (siguiente | mostrar todos)
Wow, this put me through the wringer. So much raw emotion, so much intense grief. It brought up so many complicated feelings about my own parents deaths. Definitely recommended, but if you have lost someone, it will rip your heart out all over again. ( )
  cmbohn | May 24, 2024 |
Michelle processes the death of her mother, reckoning with a sometimes complicated and difficult relationship. Unapologetically acknowledging her own shortcomings, she starts to face her future without her mother. I’d give this to book groups and fans if Elizabeth Berg. ( )
  quirkylibrarian | Mar 20, 2024 |
A deeply moving and aching work- I teared up multiple times and had to put this down and take a break. Zauner writes with such honesty and rawness and obvious love that it really hurt to read at points. By far one of the best pieces of nonfiction I've read in recent times. ( )
  deborahee | Feb 23, 2024 |
This will forever be a six star book for me no matter how many times I read it. ( )
  brookeklebe | Feb 6, 2024 |
Memoir about a woman and her Korean mother told in the context of food and cooking. Good! ( )
  spounds | Feb 6, 2024 |
Mostrando 1-5 de 95 (siguiente | mostrar todos)
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Ever since my mom died, I cry in H Mart.
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"From the indie rockstar of Japanese Breakfast fame, and author of the viral 2018 New Yorker essay that shares the title of this book, an unflinching, powerful memoir about growing up Korean-American, losing her mother, and forging her own identity. In this exquisite story of family, food, grief, and endurance, Michelle Zauner proves herself far more than a dazzling singer, songwriter, and guitarist. With humor and heart, she tells of growing up the only Asian-American kid at her school in Eugene, Oregon; of struggling with her mother's particular, high expectations of her; of a painful adolescence; of treasured months spent in her grandmother's tiny apartment in Seoul, where she and her mother would bond, late at night, over heaping plates of food. As she grew up, moving to the east coast for college, finding work in the restaurant industry, performing gigs with her fledgling band--and meeting the man who would become her husband--her Koreanness began to feel ever more distant, even as she found the life she wanted to live. It was her mother's diagnosis of terminal pancreatic cancer, when Michelle was twenty-five, that forced a reckoning with her identity and brought her to reclaim the gifts of taste, language, and history her mother had given her. Vivacious and plainspoken, lyrical and honest, Michelle Zauner's voice is as radiantly alive on the page as it is onstage. Rich with intimate anecdotes that will resonate widely, and complete with family photos, Crying in H Mart is a book to cherish, share, and reread."--

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