Annie Dillard is the author of many works of nonfiction, including An American Childhood and Teaching a Stone to Talk, as well as the novels The Living and The Maytrees.
My daughter states this is her favorite book, next to the Bible. She rereads it every year. I decided to find out what she likes. Read morePublished 4 months ago by Dargrace
Well-written poignant book. It makes you think. It makes you feel. You are more alive, more human, more connected when you finish.Published 6 months ago by Eileen Patch
Poetry as prose is what this seemed to me. It revolves around a little girl burned in an airplane crash. Read morePublished 9 months ago by Dick Marti
An extremely beautiful book. Deeply moving. At times awe inspiring. I like many of Annie Dillard's books, and this one is my very favorite. Woke me up.Published 10 months ago by Lorne Ladner
Richard Eder tells of a reader who, in an effort to make the book last, limits herself to three chapters of Don Quixote at a time (NYT, 14 Nov 2003). Read morePublished 12 months ago by Michelle Jennifer
When I read [Pilgrim at Tinker Creek] by [[Dillard]], I knew I wanted more. The line that stayed with me from that first book was Dillard talking about the oneness of all of life. Read morePublished 14 months ago by Buddha Baby