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32AA Paperback – November 25, 2003

30 customer reviews

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"Kitchens of the Great Midwest" by J. Ryan Stradal
Each chapter tells the story of a single dish and character, at once capturing the zeitgeist of the Midwest, the rise of foodie culture, and delving into the ways food creates community and a sense of identity. See more
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Editorial Reviews

About the Author

Michelle Cunnah lives just outside New York City with her family, her cat, and her vast collection of vinyl records and CDs. A frequent visitor to the Outlets, she is the proud owner of approximately forty pairs of shoes. This is her first novel.
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Product Details

  • Paperback: 320 pages
  • Publisher: William Morrow Paperbacks; Edition Unstated edition (November 25, 2003)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0060560126
  • ISBN-13: 978-0060560126
  • Product Dimensions: 5.3 x 0.7 x 8 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 8.2 ounces
  • Average Customer Review: 4.3 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (30 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #3,082,672 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

8 of 9 people found the following review helpful By ChickLitGirl on June 27, 2004
Format: Paperback
It's bad enough to get dumped shortly after your 30th birthday, but to also be left for an older, more well-endowed woman? And for the man who dumped you to also be your boss at work, as well as the man you live with? Disasterous and humiliating, these are the circumstances that Emma Taylor is going through when we meet her in "32AA". Things are really looking down for her. After Adam dumps her, she is unfortunately stuck working for him since he blocks her transfer to another department at work. (She manages to get in her little digs though, which are very amusing). She must also vacate his apartment and find a new place, which is extremely difficult to do in the NY/NJ area. Her well-meaning friends end up setting her up on a couple of disastrous dates, further complicating Emma's life. And handsome, enigmatic Jack seems out of reach. Will things ever get better for her?
Very funny at times with witty dialogue between the characters, "32AA" is a great book that will be enjoyed by many chick lit fans. As for characterization, Michelle Cunnah does an excellent job at creating wonderful and likeable characters. Emma herself is no idiotic chick lit heroine that you want to strangle. Despite making some mistakes, she comes across as a strong woman with a mind of her own. Rachel, Emma's brainiac friend, was one of my favorites in this book. Some of the things she says are just hilarious.
I also enjoyed the way this book was told in first-person narrative. The reader will definitely get to know Emma and her friends, as well as enjoy the ride through the ups and downs of their lives.
I highly recommend "32AA" to any reader. This is a fun, well-written debut novel from author Michelle Cunnah that should not be missed!
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8 of 10 people found the following review helpful By Susan Hatler on March 19, 2004
Format: Paperback
Emma Taylor's 30th birthday Wish List includes Adam and a $25K Tiffany's diamond ring. But when Adam suddenly drops her, Emma must reevaluate her list, realize she doesn't need to settle and go after what she really wants. And with this newly single gal's career problems, homeless status and crazy family - the reader's in for a wild ride as Emma sorts her life out.
Emma is a darling heroine, with the most outrageous thoughts. Her friends are terrific, family is hilarious and laughing throughout this book is pretty much a guarantee. Michelle Cunnah's writing style is original and fun. Can't wait to see what she comes out with next!
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7 of 9 people found the following review helpful By David on November 26, 2004
Format: Paperback
32AA, Michelle Cunnah's first novel, was both extremely enjoyable and entertaining. I both laughed and was saddened with each turn in the life of Emma Taylor. Emma's inner circle of friends became my friends as well. Ms. Cunnah's writing style made me feel like I had known Rachel, Tish, David, Sylvester and Katy all my life.

Adam's character could have been developed a little more, but with him being such a villain, the less we know of him, perhaps the better.

The book grabbed me from page one, and never turned loose. The ending did not disappoint, it was as equally satisfying as the previous 300 pages. I am a huge fan of chick-lit, and this is one of the best I have read. And being a Led Zeppelin fan myself didn't hurt either.

Most enjoyable!
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8 of 11 people found the following review helpful By read2go on October 29, 2005
Format: Paperback
Passable average chick lit. Very in your face type of narration where you know each character's flaws and strengths with each page. No holding of vital information that can tease you to turn the pages at a faster rate to uncover the facts.

Not so perfect Emma has only 32AA breasts which crops up in her thoughts thru out her life but this is compensated by a very warm bond of friendship she has with her loyal girlfriends and gay friends.

She laments her bad luck in finding true love. And when she does find true love, she does not seem to be able to come to grips with it neither does the man who desires her.
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9 of 13 people found the following review helpful By TSchlaack on March 12, 2004
Format: Paperback
I thoroughly enjoyed this story. A young advertising assistant has fallen in love and moved in with her boss (not the best thing) but then on her birthday she expects a ring and in stead finds out he is getting engaged to someone else.
Couple this with a father who is a plastic surgeon and Emma basically having no breasts this leads to quite a blow to the self confidence.
But, this story shows what true friends are for and how misunderstanding can get way out of hand.
in the end will Emma triumph over the jerk and will she find someone with whom she can share her life as well as her love of Robert Plant?
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Format: Paperback
I am always really drawn to brightly colored books (sad but true) and this bright pink book with the picture of the bra on it instantly drew my attention and upon closer inspection I knew I would have to read it.

Emma Taylor is a secretary for an advertising company where she does a lot of work to advance her career, hoping above all hopes that she will someday advance to the job beyond her menial one. She also is dating her boss, whom he hopes to someday convince that she is worth marrying. I know, this plot has been done before, but this book is worth reading because it has a twist. You see Emma has small breasts!! Instead of being weight loss obsessed, she is obsessed with gaining weight, which actually to me seemed like a fresh new insight in the world of women obsessed with shedding those extra inches. Emma is also surrounded by a group of wonderful (and slightly flawed, which I like) friends who often times go to her for support.

In a plot that seems somewhat familiar, Emma's life goes on hiatus when she doesn't get promoted, looses her boyfriend, and gets kicked out of her house. Her friends give her all sorts of bad advice, which she wrongly follows, and she ends up living with her youthful nemesis Jack. In a strange twist of fate Jack turns out to be nicer and sexier than she had known in the past and they begin to form a strange bond. What is even better is that Jack fits in with her odd group of friends. Underlying the novel is Emma's sense of failure at her lack of physical stature (her Dad is a plastic surgeon which makes it even worse) and her lack of faith in herself as a human being. Her love of Robert Plant and her car make her seem more human and easy to relate to and you find yourself wishing that you could be friends with her as well.
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