Alison Petrocelli’s Profile

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The Paris Wife
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by Paula McLain (Goodreads Author)
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No Ordinary Time:...

Alison Petrocelli Alison Petrocelli said: " Really enjoying this one so far but the Kindle version is not great. Putting it down until I get my hard copy. "

 
The Final Testame...
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Alison's Recent Updates

Alison Petrocelli is now friends with Lisa Podosin
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Alison Petrocelli is currently reading
The Paris Wife by Paula McLain
The Paris Wife
by Paula McLain (Goodreads Author)
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Travels by Michael Crichton
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Rosencrantz and Guildenstern Are Dead by Tom Stoppard
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A People's History of the United States by Howard Zinn
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“I hate when people ask what a book is about. People who read for plot, people who suck out the story like the cream filling in an Oreo, should stick to comic strips and soap operas. . . . Every book worth a damn is about emotions and love and death and pain. It's about words. It's about a man dealing with life. Okay?”
J.R. Moehringer
Alison Petrocelli wants to read
Slam by Nick Hornby
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High Fidelity by Nick Hornby
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More of Alison's books…
Leo Tolstoy
“I am always with myself, and it is I who am my tormentor.”
Leo Tolstoy

Milan Kundera
“The heaviest of burdens crushes us, we sink beneath it, it pins us to the ground. But in love poetry of every age, the woman longs to be weighed down by the man's body.The heaviest of burdens is therefore simultaneously an image of life's most intense fulfillment. The heavier the burden, the closer our lives come to the earth, the more real and truthful they become. Conversely, the absolute absence of burden causes man to be lighter than air, to soar into heights, take leave of the earth and his earthly being, and become only half real, his movements as free as they are insignificant. What then shall we choose? Weight or lightness?”
Milan Kundera, The Unbearable Lightness of Being

Leo Tolstoy
“It is amazing how complete is the delusion that beauty is goodness.”
Leo Tolstoy, The Kreutzer Sonata

Vladimir Nabokov
“In spite of everything I loved you, and will go on loving you―on my knees, with my shoulders drawn back, showing my heels to the headsman and straining my goose neck―even then. And afterwards―perhaps most of all afterwards―I shall love you, and one day we shall have a real, all-embracing explanation, and then perhaps we shall somehow fit together, you and I, and turn ourselves in such a way that we form one pattern, and solve the puzzle: draw a line from point A to point B... without looking, or, without lifting the pencil... or in some other way... we shall connect the points, draw the line, and you and I shall form that unique design for which I yearn. If they do this kind of thing to me every morning, they will get me trained and I shall become quite wooden.”
Vladimir Nabokov

Leo Tolstoy
“What counts in making a happy marriage is not so much how compatible you are but how you deal with incompatibility.”
Leo Tolstoy

Richard
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