I Really Didn't Think This Through
Did you ever wish your best friend—the person you would trust with your innermost secrets, the person whose wisdom and comfort you seek in times of stress or self-doubt—could draw?Like Mindy Kaling meets Hyperbole and a Half, I Really Didn’t Think This Through gets at the heart of what makes life both so challenging and so joyful—figuring out how to be a person in the world. Armed with her beloved illustrations, popular Instagram artist Beth Evans tackles a range of issues—from whimsical musings to deeply personal struggles—in this imaginative anti-guide to being your own person.This book is a compendium of Beth’s collected wisdom and stories, interwoven with her tremendously popular and loveable illustrations. The book is a wonderful mix of fun (playful meditations on the band Rush and international pen-pals) and thoughtful (Beth delves into her personal history with obsessive compulsive disorder and depression while commiserating on topics like dating and credit card shame) all with a simple candor that anyone from a teen to their grandparent can relate to. Through all of her experiences, Beth manages to extract valuable lessons, and the book is replete with friendly advice about caring for yourself, getting help no matter what your problems are, and embracing what makes you happy. Beth is a compelling storyteller, her drawings picking up where her words leave off, creating an approachable and immersive experience for the reader. Beth’s work feels like a hug from your best friend. And like a best friend, she’s here to say “You got this!”     

I Really Didn't Think This Through Details

TitleI Really Didn't Think This Through
Author
ReleaseMay 1st, 2018
PublisherWilliam Morrow Paperbacks
ISBN-139780062796073
Rating
GenreNonfiction, Autobiography, Memoir, Humor, Sequential Art, Comics

I Really Didn't Think This Through Review

  • Amalia Gavea
    January 1, 1970
    ‘’Ugh, why do I have feelings? I’m the worst.’’ I won’t bore you with details on how good Evans’ writing is. That’s not the point although I can assure you that the way she talks to us is delightful and direct. What I feel is important is her bravery to share experiences that are difficult, bleak, painful with the readers without ‘’mourning’’ fate or accusing others, without self-pity or the fake arrogance of many similar memoirs. This is what made me appreciate Beth Evans’ book so much.Beth ha ‘’Ugh, why do I have feelings? I’m the worst.’’ I won’t bore you with details on how good Evans’ writing is. That’s not the point although I can assure you that the way she talks to us is delightful and direct. What I feel is important is her bravery to share experiences that are difficult, bleak, painful with the readers without ‘’mourning’’ fate or accusing others, without self-pity or the fake arrogance of many similar memoirs. This is what made me appreciate Beth Evans’ book so much.Beth has been through stages of OCD, depression, anxiety, self-harm. All are issues constantly faced by people of all ages. Issues that continue to grow but thanks to books such as this one, the taboos are steadily broken and no one has the right to say ‘’I didn’t know’’. Hiding the problem under the carpet according to the dictations of society must become a thing of the past. Evans has no ready answers. She narrates her story and focuses on the conditions that helped her overcome the difficulties at that given moment. She is honest regarding relationships within the family and the social environment and often stresses the fact that there are no miracle solutions. It takes much effort and toil and you’re never completely free from your demons but you need to acknowledge the problem, ask help and fight with the support of those who love you. And I feel that this is the most important lesson Beth’s experiences can teach us.The illustrations are delightful and poignant without destructing from the main purpose of the book.Many thanks to William Morrow Paperbacks and Edelweiss for the ARC in exchange of an honest review.My reviews can also be found on https://theopinionatedreaderblog.word...
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  • Mel
    January 1, 1970
    Thanks to William Morrow for the ARC!In the same vein of Alida Nugent, a fellow young writer loving/hating her 20’s, illustrator Beth Evans presents a brief memoir of struggles she had growing up with bullies and feeling like she didn’t fit in and evolving into an anxiety-ridden semi-adult trying not to let her up and down mental health overturn her life. Alongside illustrations which lay out plans for success as small as making that doctor appointment or getting dressed or asking for help, this Thanks to William Morrow for the ARC!In the same vein of Alida Nugent, a fellow young writer loving/hating her 20’s, illustrator Beth Evans presents a brief memoir of struggles she had growing up with bullies and feeling like she didn’t fit in and evolving into an anxiety-ridden semi-adult trying not to let her up and down mental health overturn her life. Alongside illustrations which lay out plans for success as small as making that doctor appointment or getting dressed or asking for help, this quick read is a friend of anyone wondering if they’ll truly be accepted as an adult or get lost in stalking the success of former friends on the internet. Serious subjects made fun & accessible, I certainly recommend picking this up in May.
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  • Laura
    January 1, 1970
    I got this Uncorrected Proof from a coworker who had won it on Goodreads. I follow a bunch of Instagram illustrators, but not Beth Evans (but now I do), and flipping through it I could see her illustrations were included so I gave it a shot. Finished in two days (three reading sessions) and I enjoyed it a lot. As a person with moderate anxiety, I could relate to SO MANY of Beth's stories, including awkward social interactions, saying the wrong thing and internalizing it for days afterwards, bein I got this Uncorrected Proof from a coworker who had won it on Goodreads. I follow a bunch of Instagram illustrators, but not Beth Evans (but now I do), and flipping through it I could see her illustrations were included so I gave it a shot. Finished in two days (three reading sessions) and I enjoyed it a lot. As a person with moderate anxiety, I could relate to SO MANY of Beth's stories, including awkward social interactions, saying the wrong thing and internalizing it for days afterwards, being bullied and thinking it was my fault, etc. Its so refreshing to read that other people struggle with the same issues, especially when you don't have many friends with anxiety, or even the same kind of anxiety as you. I work in a high school library, and I am most definitely putting this book in our collection. I think the teens that read this will realize that even adults suffer from anxiety (even if we are better at hiding it) and its okay to feel that way. The ONLY thing that I didn't care for in this book was the formatting. Occasionally, an illustration (or up to three pages of illustrations) would be in between a sentence, so I would have to skip the pages of illustrations to finish the sentence, then flip back to read the illustrations. It wasn't awful, it just felt like I was being interrupted.
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  • Sydney
    January 1, 1970
    I didn't really know wha tto expect going in to this. It begins with casual "we all feel this way"-type experiences, but quickly evolves into the author reminiscing on her experiences with mental illness (specifically: depression, anxiety, and self harm). Evans really doesn't hold any punches, either, though at times her "words of wisdom" begin to feel repetitive. The illustrations are simple, but still really interesting to the eye. Their placement was incredibly irritating- full page spread cu I didn't really know wha tto expect going in to this. It begins with casual "we all feel this way"-type experiences, but quickly evolves into the author reminiscing on her experiences with mental illness (specifically: depression, anxiety, and self harm). Evans really doesn't hold any punches, either, though at times her "words of wisdom" begin to feel repetitive. The illustrations are simple, but still really interesting to the eye. Their placement was incredibly irritating- full page spread cutting sentences in half, etc. - but I don't know if that will be changed/fixed in the official publication, as I received a proof. Otherall, it was relatable and interesting, but didn't really add anything to the conversation around being an "adult", and, due to it's subject material isn't really a cute gift to give someone.~ I received an ARC through the bookstore I work at ~
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  • Mrs Mommy Booknerd http://mrsmommybooknerd.blogspot.com
    January 1, 1970
    This book is so good...honest, raw and brave. I adored it from the first sentence. Within this book was so much more than advice and vulnerability, there are illustrations (adorable illustrations), humor and experiences we can all relate to. I know that this will be one of those rare books that I will read more than once because there is so much to absorb, learn and appreciate within this book. I cannot recommend this book enough. It is just beyond AMAZING! You will be in awe of Evans story and This book is so good...honest, raw and brave. I adored it from the first sentence. Within this book was so much more than advice and vulnerability, there are illustrations (adorable illustrations), humor and experiences we can all relate to. I know that this will be one of those rare books that I will read more than once because there is so much to absorb, learn and appreciate within this book. I cannot recommend this book enough. It is just beyond AMAZING! You will be in awe of Evans story and ability to share her struggles and will relate and find ways to navigate this cray thing we call life!
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  • Jenny Hull
    January 1, 1970
    This book is so cute! Very easy fast read! Beth reminds me of a high school friend who passes you funny notes in between class. She is relatable and down to earth. Definitely recommend this fun read! Thank you for the free copy!
  • Desiree
    January 1, 1970
    I wasn't quite sure how well this would go over as an audiobook (which is the format I listened in), but surprisingly I really enjoyed it along with the PDF companion of the drawings.
  • Milliebot
    January 1, 1970
    RTC
  • Tamara
    January 1, 1970
    There's something so sweet and simple and perfectly vulnerable about Beth Evan's cartoons.Favorite illustration: "Attention: I have made a mistake" (p. 121)
  • Kate
    January 1, 1970
    Wryly humorous look at anxiety, depression and surviving the horror that is life and the social situations it throws at you.I'd say you would have to have experienced at least one of the above to relate to Beth Evan's musings and advice, but to be honest, who hasn't nowadays?Interspersed with cute cartoons this would be a great book for M. H. book clubs or help groups, and definitely one to pass around.
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  • Angel Hench
    January 1, 1970
    I can see myself giving this book as a gift to friends who suffer from anxiety, depression and OCD. The drawings are darling and it's nice to know that others feel the same way as you. An advance copy of this book was provided by the publisher.
  • Ashley
    January 1, 1970
    Note: This review is based on an ARC. Evans perfectly described, and illustrated, the struggles of young adulthood. From taxes, to relationships, to comparison via social media, she explores the struggles of growing up and finding ones place in the world. The illustrations are funny, not to mention relatable, and the prose in between is just as satisfying. Your life problems won’t necessarily be remedied by reading this book, but you will feel less alone in the silly things keep you up at night Note: This review is based on an ARC. Evans perfectly described, and illustrated, the struggles of young adulthood. From taxes, to relationships, to comparison via social media, she explores the struggles of growing up and finding ones place in the world. The illustrations are funny, not to mention relatable, and the prose in between is just as satisfying. Your life problems won’t necessarily be remedied by reading this book, but you will feel less alone in the silly things keep you up at night as someone who is new to being a “grown-up”. I Really Didn’t Think This Through is an honest confessional; from heartbreaking to heartwarming stories, the book is filled with anecdotes about the author’s life that are sure to evoke emotion. This is a book I can imagine thumbing through on a bad day because of its mix of honest advice and encouraging sentiments.
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  • Deborah Lane
    January 1, 1970
    Cute, comical and anecdotal in style. Sketches topical, but movement spazzy in relationship to comics. I get it was targeted to younger demographic than me, but appreciated the love thyself concepts. Recommended young adults and older.
  • Len
    January 1, 1970
    I received my copy via a Goodreads giveaway. This book is a really effective combo of text and illustrations, and the tone really works: not totally snarky, but with just enough edge and self-deprecation to add some 'tang'. It's a really fun account of the 'semi-adult' lifestyle.
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  • Ashley
    January 1, 1970
    I just felt very very seen in this book.
  • -RadioActiveBookWorm-
    January 1, 1970
    Goodreads Synopsis:Did you ever wish your best friend—the person you would trust with your innermost secrets, the person whose wisdom and comfort you seek in times of stress or self-doubt—could draw?Like Mindy Kaling meets Hyperbole and a Half, I Really Didn’t Think This Through gets at the heart of what makes life both so challenging and so joyful—figuring out how to be a person in the world. Armed with her beloved illustrations, popular Instagram artist Beth Evans tackles a range of issues—fro Goodreads Synopsis:Did you ever wish your best friend—the person you would trust with your innermost secrets, the person whose wisdom and comfort you seek in times of stress or self-doubt—could draw?Like Mindy Kaling meets Hyperbole and a Half, I Really Didn’t Think This Through gets at the heart of what makes life both so challenging and so joyful—figuring out how to be a person in the world. Armed with her beloved illustrations, popular Instagram artist Beth Evans tackles a range of issues—from whimsical musings to deeply personal struggles—in this imaginative anti-guide to being your own person.This book is a compendium of Beth’s collected wisdom and stories, interwoven with her tremendously popular and loveable illustrations. The book is a wonderful mix of fun (playful meditations on the band Rush and international pen-pals) and thoughtful (Beth delves into her personal history with obsessive compulsive disorder and depression while commiserating on topics like dating and credit card shame) all with a simple candor that anyone from a teen to their grandparent can relate to. Through all of her experiences, Beth manages to extract valuable lessons, and the book is replete with friendly advice about caring for yourself, getting help no matter what your problems are, and embracing what makes you happy. Beth is a compelling storyteller, her drawings picking up where her words leave off, creating an approachable and immersive experience for the reader. Beth’s work feels like a hug from your best friend. And like a best friend, she’s here to say “You got this!”My Review:I can't express how much I love this book, but I'll try my best. This book isn't anything like what I expected. It begins with the author saying that you're going to transform your life with this book and then, just kidding, their life is a mess too. It's basically a series of kind of sad but super relatable and occasionally inspiring pictures, and a few paragraphs with backstory. This book really made me feel less alone, that maybe I am doing okay and maybe I am making progress, even if it doesn't feel like it. Overall, I'm really glad I read this book, and it's just one of those things where you wish you had a copy so that you could read it again and again any time you feel sad. It made me feel good. The only thing I have to say that i didn't like about it, was that the formatting in the ebook arc I had tended to cut off about a third of the page every page, but if I purchase a copy I wouldn't have that frustrating problem. I definitely recommend checking this book out. Here's a link to the Author's Twitter, and another link to the book on Amazon. https://twitter.com/bethevansarthttps://www.amazon.ca/Really-Didnt-Th...Thanks for reading! Check out this review and more at my blog.(Radioactivebookreviews.wordpress.com)
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  • Zachary Houle
    January 1, 1970
    Beth Evans is an Instagram cartoonist who has a loyal following that’s in the hundreds of thousands. She’s also something of a naïve artist, and I don’t mean that in a bad way. Her illustrations of people simply consist of upside down capital U’s with dotted eyes and a line for a mouth. If you think that’s cheating, well, I once talked to a professional cartoonist for a newspaper article I was writing, and he pointed out (and rightfully so) that people don’t read Dilbert for the art. They come f Beth Evans is an Instagram cartoonist who has a loyal following that’s in the hundreds of thousands. She’s also something of a naïve artist, and I don’t mean that in a bad way. Her illustrations of people simply consist of upside down capital U’s with dotted eyes and a line for a mouth. If you think that’s cheating, well, I once talked to a professional cartoonist for a newspaper article I was writing, and he pointed out (and rightfully so) that people don’t read Dilbert for the art. They come for the funny. So, to that end, I’m happy to say that Evans’ work is, indeed, funny. And touching. And heartbreaking. In her debut memoir, I Really Didn’t Think This Through, I found that I wanted to reach out to the page and give the author a good bear hug at times. The work is that touching.The book is a mishmash of written experience and doodles (if I can call them that — maybe “sketches” are more apropos?) that read like infographics at times. This makes for an unusual reading experience, and, at less than 200 pages long, I Really Didn’t Think This Through was something of a lightning quick read. It’s another book about anxiety and phobias like this book I just reviewed, but Evan’s tome is much more “rah-rah” cheerleader-like and is full of sweet platitudes and “you can do it-ness.” It should be of no surprise that I appreciated this approach, though it should be said that Evans is no medical practitioner — she simply regales the reader with “how to” tips that have worked for her and she candidly admits that she’s still working through things in her life, though she’s gotten better at things.Read more here: https://medium.com/@zachary_houle/a-r...
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  • Shayna Ross
    January 1, 1970
    A self-help book mixed with the author's tales of dealing with intense depression and anxiety since her teenage years. With simplistic drawings, Beth Evans focuses on dictating a personal tale and throwing in kind words and thoughts one should keep in mind when dealing with troubling things in life. I have not dealt with depression and/or anxiety, so I don't know exactly how useful this book is for an individual suffering from these particular mental struggles - much of the words were repetitive A self-help book mixed with the author's tales of dealing with intense depression and anxiety since her teenage years. With simplistic drawings, Beth Evans focuses on dictating a personal tale and throwing in kind words and thoughts one should keep in mind when dealing with troubling things in life. I have not dealt with depression and/or anxiety, so I don't know exactly how useful this book is for an individual suffering from these particular mental struggles - much of the words were repetitive and did not seem to amount more than "you're a great person. believe it!" Ideally, an individual would seek a form of professional help before relying on a book to advice. Speaking from the memoir perspective, Evans has gone through a number of intense situations mixed with her anxiety and depression. She had been bullied and struggled academically during high school, as well as lost sight of her future. She talks about getting help, trusting her loved ones, and developing a fondness for Rush. It is interesting to read about her experiences, but it is one of many unique kinds as well. I think Evans has a good future in the art field as a professional, but I don't think developing self-help memoirs should be her only claim to fame. This is a good book for individuals curious about a personal experience dealing with mental illness, especially depression and anxiety. Also good for those looking for a "feel good" tale of overcoming challenges in a graphic format.
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  • Jimmy
    January 1, 1970
    I received a free copy of this book from Library Thing in exchange for a fair and honest review.Adulting can be so difficult...especially when you suffer from OCD and anxiety. Beth Evans uses humor and her cartoony comic art to ingest a little levity on a topic that's actually quite serious and not often talked about with seriousness. From the description and the title of the book, I thought this would be a fun jaunt through the misadventures of living an adult life and the dilemmas that can ari I received a free copy of this book from Library Thing in exchange for a fair and honest review.Adulting can be so difficult...especially when you suffer from OCD and anxiety. Beth Evans uses humor and her cartoony comic art to ingest a little levity on a topic that's actually quite serious and not often talked about with seriousness. From the description and the title of the book, I thought this would be a fun jaunt through the misadventures of living an adult life and the dilemmas that can arise. While there was a little bit of that throughout, it acted more as a short memoir of Evans' experiences living life with anxiety and the steps she took to overcome the obstacles she faced. This is not to say that she has completed her journey or is a spokesperson for anyone with OCD, and she wouldn't claim to be either. It's her story, and her experiences.It's a quick read that can be finished in one or two sittings. There's a lot of fun pictures to help give the reader an understanding of Evans' inner monologue.
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  • Kira
    January 1, 1970
    *received an ARC for review*I think I've run across Beth's comics online, but I didn't know she was writing a book. I enjoyed it overall, but I think the layout itself needs an overhaul. Stories would be completely sidelined with multiple pages of comics that usually started out related, but moved to another topic. By the time I got to the next part of the writing, I'd forgotten what the story was about.I appreciate all of her talk about accepting yourself and not hating yourself for not knowing *received an ARC for review*I think I've run across Beth's comics online, but I didn't know she was writing a book. I enjoyed it overall, but I think the layout itself needs an overhaul. Stories would be completely sidelined with multiple pages of comics that usually started out related, but moved to another topic. By the time I got to the next part of the writing, I'd forgotten what the story was about.I appreciate all of her talk about accepting yourself and not hating yourself for not knowing what to do in life. Really, I relate to a lot of the stories in here, and I'm turning 34 in a week. It's just that I've read a lot of similar stories like this, mostly by other comic artists, and I while Beth has opened herself up and that's wonderful, I don't think it's ultimately very 'humourous'. It's a bit more straightforward than I expected. That's okay, but I think I expected more like 'Hyperbole and a Half' so that was on me.
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  • Cheryl
    January 1, 1970
    I liked Beth's fun sense of humor and look at life; especially "adulting". I think any adult wishes they were a kid or at least didn't wish to grow up so fast now that they are in the real world. It is not fun being an adult. Instead of monopoly money, you have real money but unlike monopoly where you can hide your money and come out the winner in the end, you may not have enough money to save due to all the bills you have to pay. Like the Destiny's Child song "Bills, Bills, Bills". Than there i I liked Beth's fun sense of humor and look at life; especially "adulting". I think any adult wishes they were a kid or at least didn't wish to grow up so fast now that they are in the real world. It is not fun being an adult. Instead of monopoly money, you have real money but unlike monopoly where you can hide your money and come out the winner in the end, you may not have enough money to save due to all the bills you have to pay. Like the Destiny's Child song "Bills, Bills, Bills". Than there is the endless loads of laundry and dishes to clean. I don't know which is worse. Also, nothing can prepare you for realizing that you have to fight your own battles when it comes to killing bugs. All your dad will do is toss a can of bug spray down the basement steps. Beth does poke fun within the pages of this book with her illustrations and descriptions. Yet, I was hoping and expecting to laugh a lot. Overall, this is still an enjoyable read.
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  • Jennifer
    January 1, 1970
    Preface: I received an ARC of this through a Goodreads giveaway.I went into this expecting more humor mixed in with the challenges of adult life and mental health. (The back of the book compares it to Mindy Kaling and Hyperbole and a Half.) Ultimately, I think it's best to view the book as a self-help memoir. Though it is not being marketed as such, it seems like it would be a good read for teens/young adults because it's a quick read due to both the multitude of drawings and simple language. Th Preface: I received an ARC of this through a Goodreads giveaway.I went into this expecting more humor mixed in with the challenges of adult life and mental health. (The back of the book compares it to Mindy Kaling and Hyperbole and a Half.) Ultimately, I think it's best to view the book as a self-help memoir. Though it is not being marketed as such, it seems like it would be a good read for teens/young adults because it's a quick read due to both the multitude of drawings and simple language. That audience may also find it very relatable as at least one of the chapters refers to the high school experience of Evans.I hope that the final version is better formatted. The drawings are interspersed with the text, often breaking up not only the paragraph but sentences themselves.
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  • Jaime
    January 1, 1970
    Since this was a short book, I finished this in 3 days and I thought this was a cute little story/comic. It almost feels like the author is speaking from my mind because I related to so much as to what she mentioned in her book. Since I suffer from anxiety, and even depression, her tips and her experience put me at ease knowing that I’m not alone. There are others out there who feel and deal with the strugglers of having anxiety. This book also had a few parts where I ended up laughing out loud, Since this was a short book, I finished this in 3 days and I thought this was a cute little story/comic. It almost feels like the author is speaking from my mind because I related to so much as to what she mentioned in her book. Since I suffer from anxiety, and even depression, her tips and her experience put me at ease knowing that I’m not alone. There are others out there who feel and deal with the strugglers of having anxiety. This book also had a few parts where I ended up laughing out loud, and it was on a day where I needed a good laugh the most. I hope one day in the future this author will be in the Chicago area for a book signing and I can be able to meet her in person and to thank her for sharing her book to the world!
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  • Justine
    January 1, 1970
    I wish someone would have given me this book when I was a young adult because the life lessons that Beth Evans talks about are lesions I have learned threw hard fought experiences. I’m planning to pass this along to my Gramma to read because even at 60 there are lessons about mental illness that she is also learning to deal with, which goes to show you never stop learning. I love this book! Thank you Beth for sharing your experiences!! Like you said about Rush, it really helps knowing someone yo I wish someone would have given me this book when I was a young adult because the life lessons that Beth Evans talks about are lesions I have learned threw hard fought experiences. I’m planning to pass this along to my Gramma to read because even at 60 there are lessons about mental illness that she is also learning to deal with, which goes to show you never stop learning. I love this book! Thank you Beth for sharing your experiences!! Like you said about Rush, it really helps knowing someone you’ve never met has also share your experiences.
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  • Beth
    January 1, 1970
    "Things aren't always perfect, but I'm here. I'm better. I'm me."I originally picked up this book because of how much I love Beth Evans. Her miniature comics always relate to how I feel. Despite her disclaimer at the beginning, this did feel like a self-help book. It tells her story with heart-wrenchingly accurate drawings about a variety of topics (especially depression). If you have the time, this is a worthwhile read. you won't regret it.
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  • Rose
    January 1, 1970
    A quick read. The art is fun, relatable and quirky. The story is like a friend telling a few stories about her life-- broken up with images that relate to what she's saying. Personally for me at times I was more focused on the art story that I forgot what the words of her story was because the images can right in between her words-- usually taking up a full page or two-- it was a little distracting. Overall, it was enjoyable and relatable.
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  • Matthew Noe
    January 1, 1970
    "Feeling wholly and completely understood by people who don't know you personally is a very powerful thing. Oftentimes through songs, books, and movies, we are reminded that our feelings are universal and we're not alone in this life."I love this quote and thoroughly enjoyed this. The comics are great but there are times the layout of the book makes it hard to read.
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  • Joana Catarina
    January 1, 1970
    "But the good news is that you get to create your own definition of progress and success. Maybe it’s that you went to a doctor’s appointment or convinced yourself not to look up so-and-so online. Either way, a step forward is good, a step backward isn’t the end of the world, and keeping both feet on the ground is great—sometimes that’s actual progress."
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  • Alanah
    January 1, 1970
    I knew I would love this book, but I didn't realize I would love it SO MUCH. Can I just say a huge "YES" to this whole book? I needed to read this, and will definitely need to revisit it. You should read it - it's incredible, I love it. Thank you so much, Beth! Many tears were shed at "oh my god someone gets it-this is me-I needed this" moments <3
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  • Patty
    January 1, 1970
    The good parts for me: chapters eight and nine and the resource page for four countries.The rest. I understand this is her story about her disorder. Cool, accepted. The description of this book needs to be seriously altered. Nothing about this book reminded me of Mindy Kaling and a little about Hyperbole and a Half.
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