SINOPSEDepois de um passado difícil, James foi adotado pelo gato Bob. Agora os dois têm um emprego de verdade (são vendedores ambulantes de revistas) e se tornaram personalidades conhecidas em toda Londres. Bob tem muitos admiradores, que passam todos os dias para vê-lo – alguns deles trazem cachecóis de lã para ajudá-lo a enfrentar os dias mais gelados. Entre truques adoráveis e manhãs de puro mau humor, Bob e James se tornam cada vez mais inseparáveis. Por trás da divertida história de um homem às voltas com seu animal de estimação, o segundo livro de James Bowen fala sobre amizade, ¬ delidade e esperança. Bob se torna a chave que traz James de volta ao mundo, a motivação que faltava para sua decisiva volta por cima. Impossível terminar de ler O mundo pelos olhos de Bob sem querer abraçar seu pet – ou adotar um! Apaixone-se...
JAMES BOWEN é o autor do best-seller Um Gato de Rua Chamado Bob. Ele e Bob se conheceram em 2007 e nunca mais se separaram. Os dois vivem no norte de Londres.
No entanto, a fama, o sucesso e o assédio tão precoce intensificaram os problemas de Demi em relação à sua imagem e à autoestima vulnerável. Ela teve de enfrentar seus fantasmas e assumir publicamente todas as vezes em que se deixou vencer pela dor e machucou a si mesma tentando encontrar consolo.
Neste livro, você descobrirá tudo sobre um dos maiores nomes da música na atualidade: detalhes sobre a trajetória artística e pessoal, curiosidades, discografia, bastidores etc. Uma vida cheia de altos e baixos, mas especialmente intensa e reveladora.
But that’s not all, folks. Taylor once again gives you a behind-the-scenes tour of his crazy life and the many beyond-the-grave events he’s encountered. (You’ll be shocked how often Slipknot has been invaded by the supernatural.) Taylor also touches on his religious background and how it led him to believe in much more than the Man in the Sky.
Now updated with a new Afterword by the author, Seven Deadly Sins is a brutally honest look “at a life that could have gone horribly wrong at any turn,” and the soul-searching and self-discovery it took to set it right.
Whether it's people's rude behavior in restaurants and malls, the many indignities of air travel, eye-searingly terrible fashion choices, dangerously clueless drivers, and—most of all—the sorry state of much modern music, Taylor's humor and insight cover civil society's seeming decline—sparing no one along the way, least of all himself.
Holding nothing back and delivered in Taylor's inimitable voice, You're Making Me Hate You is a cathartic critique of the strange world in which we find ourselves.
From the start, Michael Lucas challenged the stereotype of a porn star. He did not grow up in an abusive family. Instead, he was born and raised in Soviet Russia as Andrei Treyvas to a close-knit family of outspoken, intellectual Russian Jews. The shy, skinny kid grew up to be a handsome man determined to make his mark on the world--and how. From his start as an escort in Europe, to his hustling days in America, making the money he would invest in his own company, Lucas Entertainment, Michael's life is inspiring, provocative, and 100% candid--no filter.
NAKED lays bare the fascinating, often surreal life of a sexy, complex man who has set his own standards and played by his own rules. Chock full of outrageous quotes and "you've got to hear this" stories, this is one biography just like its subject: one of a kind.
Corey Taylor has a Bachelor of Arts degree in English from the University of Memphis. He has written for U.S. publications (Unzipped, Men, Artisan Northwest) as well as for publications in the UK (reFRESH) and Australia (DNA), covering celebrity features, art, fashion, and politics. Corey lives in Chicago, Illinois.
The always-outspoken hard rock vocalist Corey Taylor begins America 51 with a reflection on what his itinerant youth and frequent worldwide travels with his multiplatinum bands Slipknot and Stone Sour have taught him about what it means to be an American in an increasingly unstable world. He examines the way America sees itself, specifically with regard to the propaganda surrounding America's origins (like a heavy-metal Howard Zinn), while also celebrating the quirks and behavior that make a true-blue American. Taylor likewise takes a look at how the world views us, and his findings should come as a surprise to no one. But behind Taylor's ranting and raving is a thoughtful and intelligent consideration, and even a sadness, of what America is compared to what it could and should be.
Expertly balancing humor, outrage, and disbelief, Taylor examines the rotting core of America, evaluating everything from politics and race relations to modern family dynamics, millennials, and "man buns." No element of what constitutes America is safe from his adept and scathing eye. Continuing the wave of moral outrage begun in You're Making Me Hate You, Taylor flawlessly skewers contemporary America in his own signature style.