Nobody Cares
“The internet’s best friend.” — FlareFrom the author of the popular newsletter That’s What She Said, Nobody Cares is a frank, funny personal essay collection about work, failure, feminism, and the messy business of being alive in your twenties and thirties.As she shares her hard-won insights from screwing up, growing up, and trying to find her own path, Anne T. Donahue’s debut book offers all the honesty, laughs, and reassurance of a late-night phone call with your best friend. Whether she’s giving a signature pep talk, railing against summer, or describing her own mental health struggles, Anne reminds us that failure is normal, saying to no to things is liberating, and that we’re all a bunch of beautiful disasters — and she wouldn’t have it any other way.

Nobody Cares Details

TitleNobody Cares
Author
LanguageEnglish
ReleaseSep 18th, 2018
PublisherECW Press
ISBN-139781770414235
Rating
GenreNonfiction, Autobiography, Memoir, Writing, Essays

Nobody Cares Review

  • Whitney Atkinson
    January 1, 1970
    DNF at 53%.I'm putting this one on hold right now. It's not bad, but the first two essays started out SOOOO good, but then after that it just turned into stories I couldn't really relate to so it wasn't as funny. I think i'm gonna wait until this comes out and it's available on audiobook, then I'll enjoy it much more as a memoir then.
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  • Kristy K
    January 1, 1970
    3.5 StarsA book of essays that is part memoir, part critique, it reads like a friend wrote a letter to you. There are plenty of laugh out loud moments mixed in with reflective moments.
  • Kayla Ramoutar
    January 1, 1970
    Some are born anxious, some achieve anxiety, and some have anxiety thrust upon them. I am lucky enough to have been blessed by all three.Woof. This collection of essays is one of the best I've read. Donahue's essay on anxiety is the best. I've never read an essay about anxiety that hits the nail on the head (of My anxiety) as perfect as this one, aptly entitled "Anxiety, You Lying Bitch". Donahue's anxiety, from what I could gather in the essay, manifests a lot like mine: physically and in my st Some are born anxious, some achieve anxiety, and some have anxiety thrust upon them. I am lucky enough to have been blessed by all three.Woof. This collection of essays is one of the best I've read. Donahue's essay on anxiety is the best. I've never read an essay about anxiety that hits the nail on the head (of My anxiety) as perfect as this one, aptly entitled "Anxiety, You Lying Bitch". Donahue's anxiety, from what I could gather in the essay, manifests a lot like mine: physically and in my stomach. This makes it hard to be okay with plans that involve eating, which are frankly the only kind of plans I want to have. I want to eat, goddamnit, and if I have to pester my friends and family into telling me where we're going so I can peruse a menu Well Ahead of Time then so be it. Planning helps my anxiety stay quiet. I know it's annoying. I used the word already, but: I pester. I nag. I need to when and where, and sometimes how. Most of my family and friends accommodate me because I've opened up to them, eventually, finally, and they're pretty great. Sorry if I nag you though. I appreciate you.Anyway. "Anxiety, You Lying Bitch" was my favourite essay. But here are my other favourites:- "'Why Don't You Drink?'"- "How I Learned to Stop Worrying and Love One Direction" (I mean, obviously. Have you met me?)- "Burn It All Down"- "Get to Work"Donahue's voice is friendly and funny and comes across as such in her writing. If you don't follow her on Twitter, you should start. Her tweets are basically a shorter version of her thoughts in her book, except with memes and gifs, and it's just... pure. Stop following people you hate and follow good accounts 2k18.Thanks so much to ECW Press for an early copy of NOBODY CARES in exchange for a review.
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  • Deandra
    January 1, 1970
    Anne is great and her writing is great and you will read this book in no time at allhttps://chateauchemo.wordpress.com/20...
  • Steph Warren
    January 1, 1970
    *I received a free copy of this book via NetGalley, with thanks to the author and publishers. The decision to review and my opinions are my own.*Anne T. Donahue has laid her soul bare to the world in this book.Nobody Cares is witty, raw and honest. At times it is a memoir, telling anecdotes from the author’s past to explain her attitudes to family and relationships, death and growing-up. At other times the essays are directly addressed to the reader (yes, you!) and form more of a self-help narra *I received a free copy of this book via NetGalley, with thanks to the author and publishers. The decision to review and my opinions are my own.*Anne T. Donahue has laid her soul bare to the world in this book.Nobody Cares is witty, raw and honest. At times it is a memoir, telling anecdotes from the author’s past to explain her attitudes to family and relationships, death and growing-up. At other times the essays are directly addressed to the reader (yes, you!) and form more of a self-help narrative or intimate pep talk, as she lists her own perceived failings and reassures us that we are not alone in ours.The essays here cover a multitude of topics, from mental health and addiction, relationships and growing-up, feminism, religion, family, death and grief. Every story, every piece of advice is offered in intimate, conversational style, and the author generously shares tips and insight from her own experiences, counselling sessions and personal ‘aha moments’.There is some repetition or overlap between some of the anecdotes, but they are told differently, in order to illustrate different points, so this does not detract from the book as a whole.This book is about being a hot mess, but that actually that is alright, because we are all (or most of us, at least) hot and messy in our own ways, and whilst there are ways to become metaphorically cooler and tidier, it is really up to us what we do and how we muddle through. It is a paean to self-love and self-care without any condescension or po-faced lecturing, and I recommend it to everyone who feels they need a concerned friend to tell them it like it is.And for the first time in years, I didn’t give a shit about being important.Which is a relief, because I’m not. None of us are. Nobody’s looking at us, nobody cares – everybody’s obsessed with their own Thing. Most of the time we’re all just trying our best. And sometimes we fall and other times we don’t, but we’re sure as shit not better than anybody else before or after the fact. If you can look at your life and feel confident that you’re doing something you love and giving it all you’ve got, I think that’s enough. Especially since not even a tidal wave of third-party congratulations will make you feel better if you don’t already like where you’re at. No amount of RSVPs, no parties, no Cool Guys From Whatever City Is Hip Right Now’s adulations. No book deals. You are always left with being yourself.– Anne T. Donahue, Nobody CaresReview by Steph Warren of Bookshine and Readbows bloghttps://bookshineandreadbows.wordpres...
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  • Bri (girlwithabookblog.com)
    January 1, 1970
    After subscribing to and thoroughly enjoying Anne T. Donahue's newsletter That's What She Said for the past couple of years, I was eager to get my hands on an ARC of her debut collection Nobody Cares. The book, which is a collection of her essays, reads like a series of her funny and heartfelt newsletters one after the other. Donahue's newsletter typically covers navigating her own life and pop culture moments in today's world as a young 30-something, but her essays in Nobody Cares primarily dis After subscribing to and thoroughly enjoying Anne T. Donahue's newsletter That's What She Said for the past couple of years, I was eager to get my hands on an ARC of her debut collection Nobody Cares. The book, which is a collection of her essays, reads like a series of her funny and heartfelt newsletters one after the other. Donahue's newsletter typically covers navigating her own life and pop culture moments in today's world as a young 30-something, but her essays in Nobody Cares primarily discuss her earlier years. Her early years are rife with being a moody adolescent and stories of her 20s where she cared a lot about appearances and who was "cool" and who was definitely not. While I really enjoy reading Donahue's perspective now, I wasn't as keen on stories from previous stages of her life. That said, some of the essays were perfection; the ones I enjoyed most were entitled "Anxiety, You Lying Bitch," "The Least Interesting Thing," and "While in the Awful." If you wants some bite sized chunks of Donahue to get a flavor of her style before her books is released, check out her newsletter now!3.5 starsDisclaimer: I was provided with a digital copy of this book for free from ECW Press via email. All opinions expressed in the review are my own and have not been influenced by ECW Press.For more reviews, check out www.girlwithabookblog.com!
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  • Alexis
    January 1, 1970
    An excellent essay collection about mental illness, failure and working in your 20s and 30s. I liked the voice and the honesty in this collection and found a lot to relate to. Anne has a poignant and important voice. I found this book made me feel better about my own recent failings.
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  • The Reading Countess
    January 1, 1970
    Funny, well written memoir for anyone floating aimlessly in their 20’s or early 30’s. Honest and reflective, the targeted age group will feel embraced and understood. I think my oldest son might have whispered in her ear as she wrote. ?? I especially liked the BURN IT ALL DOWN chapter.
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  • Weronika Zimna
    January 1, 1970
    4,5?I'm in awe and going to interview the author but first I have to process all this
  • Carly
    January 1, 1970
    I received a digital copy of this book from Netgalley in exchange for my honest review.Anne T. Donahue's collection of essays covers everything from failure, feminism, and fashion to mental health and the pain of losing those you love. She writes genuinely and openly, and her personality is present on every page.Reading Nobody Cares is like listening to your blunt best friend give you advice without holding back. She reminds you that you might feel like a screw up right now, but you are only hum I received a digital copy of this book from Netgalley in exchange for my honest review.Anne T. Donahue's collection of essays covers everything from failure, feminism, and fashion to mental health and the pain of losing those you love. She writes genuinely and openly, and her personality is present on every page.Reading Nobody Cares is like listening to your blunt best friend give you advice without holding back. She reminds you that you might feel like a screw up right now, but you are only human and everything will work out because you are still awesome.I found myself highlighting so many memorable passages from this book and I constantly laughed out loud. I loved her lists, especially the one of things she quit, but did not fail. Anne T. Donahue has a refreshing voice and I am beyond excited to see what else she come up with in the future. I would recommend this book for anyone who feels like they are falling apart or who just needs a shoulder to cry on.
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  • Niamh
    January 1, 1970
    I feel like I ghostwrote this book. So much of it could apply to my life, either as I was growing up or as I exist right now. Some of the messages that Donahue puts across are things that I needed to hear, at this moment in time, and I think that it'll appeal to a wide variety of people in that respect. Whether she's talking about the natural dissatisfaction of the introvert (no, I don't want to go to your party, I'd rather sit in my bed and watch vine compilations), the constant cloud of anxiet I feel like I ghostwrote this book. So much of it could apply to my life, either as I was growing up or as I exist right now. Some of the messages that Donahue puts across are things that I needed to hear, at this moment in time, and I think that it'll appeal to a wide variety of people in that respect. Whether she's talking about the natural dissatisfaction of the introvert (no, I don't want to go to your party, I'd rather sit in my bed and watch vine compilations), the constant cloud of anxiety (sponteneaity makes me nervous, for example I HAVE to look at a menu before we go anywhere) but this collection really gives me hope. It's a slim little edition but it packs an almighty punch. For those of us in our twenties, still trying to figure out what the hell we're doing, this is a must-read.
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  • Janilyn Kocher
    January 1, 1970
    Nobody Cares is an appropriate title for this book because I certainly didn't care for most of it. Donahue is a mess, by her own admission. Hopping from job to job, she eventually amassed so much debt she had to move back in with her parents. I'm wondering how this book got published because it's just her ramblings strung together with absolutely no semblemce of order. She mentioned writing a blog, I think she just mined it for material or copied and pasted and tried to pass it off as a book. I Nobody Cares is an appropriate title for this book because I certainly didn't care for most of it. Donahue is a mess, by her own admission. Hopping from job to job, she eventually amassed so much debt she had to move back in with her parents. I'm wondering how this book got published because it's just her ramblings strung together with absolutely no semblemce of order. She mentioned writing a blog, I think she just mined it for material or copied and pasted and tried to pass it off as a book. I appreciate her views on organized religion and the part about her relatives' demise is touching, but found little else of what she had to say interesting. I did like the cover. Thanks to NetGalley for the advance read.
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  • K.
    January 1, 1970
    Admittedly, I had never heard of Anne T. Donahue before ECW sent me a copy of her book. However, after finishing up this collection of essays, I’ll likely to subscribing to her newsletter! In 194 pages, Donahue gives insights about anxiety, life, and just making it through. She's got a sense of humor that is both real and snarky, a perfect combination. I especially liked her lists for centering yourself and encouraging words to live by.Tips to centering yourself: • Breathe • Drink water • Eat wh Admittedly, I had never heard of Anne T. Donahue before ECW sent me a copy of her book. However, after finishing up this collection of essays, I’ll likely to subscribing to her newsletter! In 194 pages, Donahue gives insights about anxiety, life, and just making it through. She's got a sense of humor that is both real and snarky, a perfect combination. I especially liked her lists for centering yourself and encouraging words to live by.Tips to centering yourself: • Breathe • Drink water • Eat what you crave • Go outside • Watch something comforting • Read what you love • Keep your boundaries • Talk to someone • Believe in yourselfWords to live by: • Get to work • Nobody cares • It won’t matter in two days • What’s the worst that can happen? • You already know what to do • Self-doubt is poisonous to your work • Failing is fine • You don’t owe anybody anything • Keep your eyes on your own paper • It doesn’t have to be perfect • You’re not aloneWitty and full of humor, this collection of essays is sure to be a delight for anyone looking for some insight on navigating the world we live in. A great debut by this author!Disclaimer: I received a copy of this book for free from ECW Press for review.
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  • Jill
    January 1, 1970
    In this series of essays Anne T. Donahue entertains us with stories of work, school, failure, motivation and so much more. Immediately, her writing puts you at ease. Rather than reading this non-fiction curled up in bed, you are transported to a *bar* (or other such *fun* atmosphere) as you hysterically laugh at Donahue’s encounters, failures and attempts at “adulting.”Canadian or not, Nobody Cares summarizes experiences we’ve all faced, but rather than looking back with bitterness, this work of In this series of essays Anne T. Donahue entertains us with stories of work, school, failure, motivation and so much more. Immediately, her writing puts you at ease. Rather than reading this non-fiction curled up in bed, you are transported to a *bar* (or other such *fun* atmosphere) as you hysterically laugh at Donahue’s encounters, failures and attempts at “adulting.”Canadian or not, Nobody Cares summarizes experiences we’ve all faced, but rather than looking back with bitterness, this work of art shows us the hilarity of growing up. One cannot help but connect with the struggles entangled in the essays within, similar in nature to that which Lincee Ray gives us in Why I Hate Green Beans.For the full review, please visit: https://fortheloveofthepageblog.wordp...*Disclaimer: A review copy of this book was provided by ECW Press, in exchange for an honest review.
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  • Annie
    January 1, 1970
    Nobody Cares is a collection of essays from Anne T. Donahue about her life through her teens, 20's and 30's. I was not familiar with Anne's work before receiving this book but after finishing it, I feel like I know her. She is funny and honest about her life. She lives close to where I grew up and it was nice to read about a place close to home. My favorite essays were 'But For The Record: I Am Not Fun' and 'Icebreakers'. I will definitely look up Anne's blog. Thanks ECW Press for a copy of Nobo Nobody Cares is a collection of essays from Anne T. Donahue about her life through her teens, 20's and 30's. I was not familiar with Anne's work before receiving this book but after finishing it, I feel like I know her. She is funny and honest about her life. She lives close to where I grew up and it was nice to read about a place close to home. My favorite essays were 'But For The Record: I Am Not Fun' and 'Icebreakers'. I will definitely look up Anne's blog. Thanks ECW Press for a copy of Nobody Cares.
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  • Rae
    January 1, 1970
    Thanks to Netgalley and the publisher for a free review copy of this book. My opinion is my own. Anne T. Donahue’s slim book of essays is full of panache, humor, and honesty. Anne writes about everything from her experience growing up in the Catholic Church to her anxiety and alcoholism to reasons why she hates brunch. From the first page to the last, Anne’s self-deprecating humor had me laughing and listening. I would recommend this book to anyone who has anxiety or anyone who just needs to be Thanks to Netgalley and the publisher for a free review copy of this book. My opinion is my own. Anne T. Donahue’s slim book of essays is full of panache, humor, and honesty. Anne writes about everything from her experience growing up in the Catholic Church to her anxiety and alcoholism to reasons why she hates brunch. From the first page to the last, Anne’s self-deprecating humor had me laughing and listening. I would recommend this book to anyone who has anxiety or anyone who just needs to be reminded that NOBODY CARES what pants you’re wearing or what you said last week to the barista (as long as it wasn’t mean). A wonderful debut from an insightful, funny voice.
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  • Lynne
    January 1, 1970
    3.5 starsRTC
  • Amanda (Books, Life and Everything Nice)
    January 1, 1970
    Thank you to NetGalley, ECW Press and Anne T. Donahue for an ARC ebook copy for review. As always, an honest review from me.My rating is actually 3.5 stars, but since there aren't half stars I always round up.Nobody Cares is funny, poignant, relatable and ridiculous in all the best ways. Through the author's essays we experience her highs and lows, struggles and life lessons learned. She's like the older sister/friend with the cautionary life tales to help you feel less alone and avoid her mista Thank you to NetGalley, ECW Press and Anne T. Donahue for an ARC ebook copy for review. As always, an honest review from me.My rating is actually 3.5 stars, but since there aren't half stars I always round up.Nobody Cares is funny, poignant, relatable and ridiculous in all the best ways. Through the author's essays we experience her highs and lows, struggles and life lessons learned. She's like the older sister/friend with the cautionary life tales to help you feel less alone and avoid her mistakes. Number 1 being figure out your stuff, be vulnerable and don't be afraid to seek therapy. It will save you a lot of difficulty and heartache along the years. I really liked her honesty. She says the things that people often sugar coat, without going out of her way to be edgy and dramatic. Her story is so dang (damn? I still feel bad about swearing in reviews, like I'm going to get in trouble for doing so) relatable. The life lessons that she passes on to the reader are validating.However, some of the stories bounce around a bit so there's an adjustment when reading. Also, it became redundant reading about her making the same mistakes multiple times. While it's authentic to her and life in general, I felt frustrated after awhile. Overall, an incredibly relatable and funny memoir of essays. I think the tone of the book is best summer up by this quote. "In our small section of the galaxy, many of us are dealing with things that aren't ours enough to talk about, but are still ours enough that we have to deal with them." Bam! That's so it.
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  • Kelly Schulze
    January 1, 1970
    Thanks NetGalley for the free e-copy, all thoughts are my own.This book was an interesting take on mental illness, mental health, spirituality and all things relating to your life in your 20's and 30's. Most essays were totally relatable but sometimes it just felt awkward how they were set up, as in the order they'd go. In that regard it seemed like it was a little thrown together. The writing style was great and made it easy to read and nothing was ever taken too far into depth where it made th Thanks NetGalley for the free e-copy, all thoughts are my own.This book was an interesting take on mental illness, mental health, spirituality and all things relating to your life in your 20's and 30's. Most essays were totally relatable but sometimes it just felt awkward how they were set up, as in the order they'd go. In that regard it seemed like it was a little thrown together. The writing style was great and made it easy to read and nothing was ever taken too far into depth where it made the essay drag. Overall, a quick and easy read when you're feeling overwhelmed with the act of comparing your life to others. A great reminder that we're all not perfect but hey, we're trying our hardest.
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  • Monbon
    January 1, 1970
    I've had the misfortune of being exposed to the hypocritical Donahue's writing over a long period of time and I wouldn't take a single word of her "feminism" seroiusly considering she works herself into a frenzy climbing up the ass of misogynist and sexist men and composing odes to them when they lose fan voted awards.She's a delusional fangirl who is the embodiment of a fraud and I hope to never see her published again. Such a hypocritical woman who lets herself be steered by celebrity reportin I've had the misfortune of being exposed to the hypocritical Donahue's writing over a long period of time and I wouldn't take a single word of her "feminism" seroiusly considering she works herself into a frenzy climbing up the ass of misogynist and sexist men and composing odes to them when they lose fan voted awards.She's a delusional fangirl who is the embodiment of a fraud and I hope to never see her published again. Such a hypocritical woman who lets herself be steered by celebrity reporting and who she wants to fuck and nobody should care about what she has to say.Embarrassing fraud and a shame that anyone has given her a platform.
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  • Jen Bober
    January 1, 1970
    I really enjoyed this delightful book of essays. They were easy to read and so relatable to things I have gone through in my life. Now as a 30 something I can look back through my struggles and see where they have taken me similar to the author. Anne takes you on a journey through her anxiety, heavy drinking and search for a job/meaning in her life. I especially enjoyed all the 90's throwbacks throughout the book. I laughed and nodded along throughout. Thank you to Netgalley and the publisher fo I really enjoyed this delightful book of essays. They were easy to read and so relatable to things I have gone through in my life. Now as a 30 something I can look back through my struggles and see where they have taken me similar to the author. Anne takes you on a journey through her anxiety, heavy drinking and search for a job/meaning in her life. I especially enjoyed all the 90's throwbacks throughout the book. I laughed and nodded along throughout. Thank you to Netgalley and the publisher for an early copy in exchange for my honest review.
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  • Amy
    January 1, 1970
    I've been a fan of Anne's newsletter/twitter for a while now, and so I was super excited about this book. She didn't disappoint! My favorite part about Anne's writing is that it reads like a conversation with the best friend I didn't know I needed. She's funny and relatable, but also brutally honest. Like, she'll call you on your bullshit but still sit with you while you whine into a pint of ice cream. This book was witty, raw, heartfelt, and delightful.
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  • Rosie
    January 1, 1970
    This book is hilariously observant and outlines situations where Anne has learnt the simple truth to easy up on yourself because nobody cares.Not in a hash way of course, your parents, close friends and family do obviously, but in all those flippant life moments and sometimes shamefully socially awkward situations, nobodies paying attention, that’s because really we are all too worried about whether we are fluffing up to notice when somebody else is.
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  • Tara D
    January 1, 1970
    I really enjoyed this book. Some of the essays felt like it was something I could have written myself. I definitely could relate a lot with the writer. She swears a little bit which spoke to my soul.
  • Tiffany
    January 1, 1970
    If you've read and are a fan of her newsletter then I think you'd love this. I hadn't and so it felt a bit odd to read her memoir as I didn't know her or follow her, I mistakenly thought this was a self-help book similar to 'the life changing magic of not giving a....' There were some essays/chapters that I particularly enjoyed. My main bug bear was that my copy had no numbers. or dates for example it would say 'then in late , I revved back up again' or 'flu like % of time' which was frustrating If you've read and are a fan of her newsletter then I think you'd love this. I hadn't and so it felt a bit odd to read her memoir as I didn't know her or follow her, I mistakenly thought this was a self-help book similar to 'the life changing magic of not giving a....' There were some essays/chapters that I particularly enjoyed. My main bug bear was that my copy had no numbers. or dates for example it would say 'then in late , I revved back up again' or 'flu like % of time' which was frustrating. I assume this would be sorted for the release.This is a an easy to read memoir, with funny anecdotal essays in chapters with a good message.I'd recommended it if I knew you were a fan but otherwise I wouldn't tell people to rush out and get it.
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  • Angela Serednicki
    January 1, 1970
    Anne’s voice is one-of-a-kind. Her debut book is vulnerable and witty and so very memorable. This collection of essays reminds readers that the messy chaos of becoming who you are is what makes life so beautiful. You won’t want to put this book down.
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  • Lucien Welsh
    January 1, 1970
    I love Anne and that's all I have to say for the time being.RTC
  • Jill S
    January 1, 1970
    I've followed Anne's writing around the internet since time immemorial, and Nobody Cares is without a doubt her best work. I laughed a lot, I was touched at her vulnerability and openness. I also enjoyed the format, as it kind of straddles the line between memoir/essay collection/internet listicle.It's a short book, and some essays could've been filled out a bit. But I think this is a really exceptional first book and I look forward to reading whatever ATD brings out next.
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  • Alisha
    January 1, 1970
    I related to Anne so much while reading this that I had to set the book down and quickly google her birthday. I immediately knew she was a fellow Virgo! Before she even mentioned it herself! Her thoughts and reaction to death are insanely relatable. “I hate the look you get when somebody finds out you’ve lost someone, or the way you’re confronted with other people’s grief while grappling with your own.” I wish someone handed me this book when I was 20 and not 30 so I had some sort of guidance th I related to Anne so much while reading this that I had to set the book down and quickly google her birthday. I immediately knew she was a fellow Virgo! Before she even mentioned it herself! Her thoughts and reaction to death are insanely relatable. “I hate the look you get when somebody finds out you’ve lost someone, or the way you’re confronted with other people’s grief while grappling with your own.” I wish someone handed me this book when I was 20 and not 30 so I had some sort of guidance through the last 10 years of my life. Many things she touches on like feminism, confidence, self-love are all things I’ve already worked so hard on and continue daily to master. So while this was no tool for me to discover something new about myself, I had many moments of saying “AHA, YES EXACTLY, PREACH GIRL.” While I’ve always despised those people who trash their hometown and act superior, I can appreciate a person who in retrospect, admits they were wrong and “faking it.” Most people with that mindset arrive there and never return from it. “We are always the sum of where we’ve been and what we’ve done.” This book is all about personal growth and I think many young women can learn from it. I certainly will be passing it on to my little sister, cousins and younger friends. Wonderful read!
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  • Shana
    January 1, 1970
    Reading this book was like finding a long lost twin or a new best friend. Somebody who shares your interests, has similar but sometimes conflicting opinions (to keep things interesting) and you genuinely want to spend time with.
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