Francoise Malby Anthony



Average rating: 4.43 · 1,788 ratings · 245 reviews · 2 distinct worksSimilar authors
An Elephant in My Kitchen

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4.43 avg rating — 1,788 ratings — published 2019 — 2 editions
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Un éléphant dans ma cuisine...

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“Living in the bush teaches you that life is a magnificent cycle of birth and death, and nothing showed me that more powerfully than when Nana gave birth to a beautiful baby boy around the time of Lawrence’s passing.

Of course I named him Lolo.”
Francoise Malby-Anthony, An Elephant in My Kitchen

“walked in a disorganized jumble to the front of the house, stayed there for a few minutes then shouldered their way to the back of the house again, never grazing, always moving. ‘They were disturbed but I had no idea why. I thought maybe they had had a run-in with poachers. When I got closer, I saw the telltale streaks of stress on the sides of their faces, even the babies’,’ Promise said afterwards, rubbing his own cheek in amazement. An elephant’s temporal gland sits between its eye and ear, and secretes liquid when the animal is stressed, which can create the mistaken impression that it is crying. The elephants at our entrance weren’t crying, but the dark moist lines running down their massive cheeks showed that something had deeply affected them. After about forty minutes, they lined up at the fence separating our home from the bush and their gentle communication started. Solemn rumbles rolled through the air, the same low-frequency language they always used with Lawrence. Mabula, the herd’s dominant bull, paced”
Francoise Malby-Anthony, An Elephant in My Kitchen: What the herd taught me about love, courage and survival

“I don’t believe in the clichéd platitude that everything happens for a reason but I believe with all my heart that, when tragedy hits, we have to find a way to give it reason. To do our best to let good come out of it.”
Francoise Malby Anthony, An Elephant in My Kitchen: What the Herd Taught Me About Love, Courage and Survival



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