Cover image for I need a lifeguard everywhere but the pool
Title:
I need a lifeguard everywhere but the pool

Thorndike Press large print core
Title:
I need a lifeguard everywhere but the pool
Personal Author:
Edition:
Large print edition.
Publisher Info:
Farmington Hills, Mich. : Thorndike Press, a part of Gale, Cengage Learning, 2017
Physical Description:
387 pages : illustrations ; 23 cm
Series:
Thorndike Press large print core
Abstract:
"Lisa and Francesca are back with another collection of warm and witty stories that will strike a chord with every woman. This seven book series is among the best reviewed humor books published today and has been compared to the late greats, Erma Bombeck and Nora Ephron"-- Provided by publisher.
Genre:

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LP 818.602 SCO New or Popular Book LP
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Summary

Summary

A New York Times Bestselling AuthorThe bestselling mother-daughter team is back with a new collection of stories from their real lives, guaranteed to make you laugh out loud. Join Lisa and Francesca as they regret drunk-shopping online, try smell-dating, and explore the freedom of a hiatus from men, offering a fresh and funny take on the triumphs and facepalm moments of modern life.


Author Notes

Lisa Scottoline was born in Philadelphia, Pennsylvania on July 1, 1955. She received a B.A. in English with a concentration in the contemporary American novel from the University of Pennsylvania in 1976 and graduated cum laude from the University of Pennsylvania Law School in 1981. Before becoming an author, she worked as a trial lawyer.

Her first novel, Everywhere That Mary Went, was published in 1994. Her other books include Come Home, Keep Quiet, Every Fifteen Minutes, and Most Wanted. She also writes the Rosato and Associates series and the Rosato and Dinunzio Novel series.

Lisa's title, Daddy's Girl, is a April 2016 New York Times bestseller.

(Bowker Author Biography)


Reviews 1

Booklist Review

The latest mother-daughter foray from Scottoline (One Perfect Lie, 2017) and Serritella, following I've Got Sand in All the Wrong Places (2016), again mines the single-but-sassy territory of their respective lives in distillations from their Chick Wit column in the Philadelphia Inquirer. Mature readers will commiserate with Scottoline over her age spots and her distaste for bras. Her confessions include a passion for actor Bradley Cooper, her unruly dogs, and the way her mother, Mother Mary, never yelled she just raised an eyebrow. Though Scottoline's essays outnumber her daughter's two-to-one, she might quip that that's owing to her being twice as old. Still, women of any age can appreciate Serritella's confusion at how to be a feminist at the beach. Though they are adept at turning challenges into funny stories, some are too topical (the recent elections) to hold appeal for long, but otherwise, readers will find plenty of essays to keep them sympathizing with Scottoline's regret that there is no lifeguard in life. --Curbow, Joan Copyright 2017 Booklist