Maybe You Should Talk to Someone: The Journal: 52 Weekly Sessions to Transform Your Life

Available

Product Details

Price
$19.99  $18.59
Publisher
Harper Design
Publish Date
Pages
240
Dimensions
5.7 X 7.7 X 1.4 inches | 1.05 pounds
Language
English
Type
Hardcover
EAN/UPC
9780358667216

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About the Author

Lori Gottlieb is a psychotherapist and author of the New York Times bestseller Maybe You Should Talk to Someone, which is being adapted as a television series. In addition to her clinical practice, she writes The Atlantic's weekly "Dear Therapist" advice column and contributes regularly to The New York Times and many other publications. Her recent TED Talk is one of the top 10 most watched of the year. A member of the Advisory Council for Bring Change to Mind, she is a sought-after expert in media such as The Today Show, Good Morning America, The CBS This Morning, CNN, and NPR's "Fresh Air." She is also the co-host of the new iHeart Radio podcast, "Dear Therapists," produced by Katie Couric. Learn more at LoriGottlieb.com or by following her on Twitter @LoriGottlieb1 and Instagram @lorigottlieb_author.

Reviews

A Joy Behar's Ladies Get Lit pick on THE VIEW --

An addictive book that's part Oliver Sacks and part Nora Ephron. Prepare to be riveted. -- People Magazine, Book of the Week

Entirely reframes the way we think about psychotherapy [. . .] Movingly depicts our collective longing for lasting connection. -- Entertainment Weekly

Gottlieb's book is perhaps the first I've read that explains the therapeutic process in no-nonsense terms while simultaneously giving hope to therapy skeptics like me who think real change through talk is elusive. -- Judith Newman, New York Times

A psychotherapist and advice columnist at The Atlantic shows us what it's like to be on both sides of the couch with doses of heartwarming humor and invaluable, tell-it-like-it-is wisdom. -- O, the Oprah Magazine

Authentic . . . raw . . . an irresistibly candid and addicting memoir about psychotherapeutic practice as experienced by both the clinician and the patient. -- New York Times

Provocative and entertaining . . . Gottlieb gives us more than a voyeuristic look at other people's problems (including her own). She shows us the value of therapy. -- Washington Post

A delightful, fascinating dive into human behavior and idiosyncrasies, habits and defenses, fears and blind spots: hers, her patients', yours and mine. -- Chicago Tribune

This relatable memoir reminds us that many of our struggles are universal and just plain human. -- Real Simple

[In the end, Gottlieb and her patients] are more aware--of themselves as people, of the choices they've made, and of the choices they could go on to make . . . It's exploration--genuinely wanting to learn answers to the question 'Why am I like this?', so that maybe, through better understanding of what you're doing, you figure out how to be who you want to become. -- Slate

A no-holds-barred look at how therapy works. -- Parade

Who could resist watching a therapist grapple with the same questions her patients have been asking her for years? Gottlieb, who writes The Atlantic's 'Dear Therapist' column, brings searing honesty to her search for answers. -- Washington Post

Reading it is like one long therapy session--and may be the gentle nudge you need to start seeing a therapist again IRL. -- Hello Giggles

In her memoir, bestselling author, columnist, and therapist Lori Gottlieb explores her own issues -- and discovers just how similar they are to the problems of her clients. -- Bustle

In prose that's conversational and funny yet deeply insightful, psychologist Lori Gottlieb is here to remind us that our therapists are people, too. -- Refinery 29

The Atlantic's 'Dear Therapist' columnist offers a startlingly revealing tour of the therapist's life, examining her relationships with her patients, her own therapist, and various figures in her personal life. -- Entertainment Weekly, 20 New Books to Read in April

Reads like a novel and reveals what really happens on both sides of the couch. -- Men's Health

A most satisfying and illuminating read for psychotherapy patients, their therapists, and all the rest of us. -- New York Journal of Books

A fascinating, funny behind-the-scenes look at what happens when people -- even shrinks themselves -- 'break open, ' with the help of a therapist. -- Shondaland

[Maybe You Should Talk to Someone] explores the ups and downs of life with humor and grace. -- Bookbub.com

Both poignant and laugh-out-loud funny, [Gottlieb] reveals how our stories form the core of our lives. -- Orange County Register

In her compassionate and emotionally generous new book, Gottlieb . . . pulls back the curtain of a therapist's world. [. . . ] The result is a humane and empathetic exploration of six disparate characters struggling to take control of their lives as they journey back to happiness. -- ALA's Public Libraries Online

[A] smart, hilarious, insightful book. Lori Gottlieb will have you laughing and crying as she breaks down the problems of her patients, her therapist and herself. -- Patch.com

Saturated with self-awareness and compassion, this is an irresistibly addictive tour of the human condition. -- Kirkus Reviews (starred review)

Written with grace, humor, wisdom, and compassion, this [is a] heartwarming journey of self-discovery. -- Library Journal

The coup de grace is Gottlieb's vulnerability with her own therapist. Some readers will know Gottlieb from her many TV appearances or her 'Dear Therapist' column, but even for the uninitiated-to-Gottlieb, it won't take long to settle in with this compelling read. -- Booklist

Sparkling . . . Gottlieb portrays her patients, as well as herself as a patient, with compassion, humor, and grace. -- Publishers Weekly

An entertaining, relatable, and moving homage to therapy--and being human. We're all in this together, folks--something this book hits home. -- The Amazon Book Review

Warm, approachable and funny--a pleasure to read. -- BookPage

Heartwarming and upbeat, this memoir demystifies therapy and celebrates the human spirit. -- Shelf Awareness