Always provocative--the chapters on the plague will still rankle those who see AIDS as an ever-present and growing danger--Love Undetectable proves that Sullivan has a voice and a heart that can reach across the borders of experience and politics. --Michael Bronski --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
The book is a collection of essays on human sexuality, specifically homosexuality. While Sullivan does write about sex, he pointedly makes the case for same sex love and... Read morePublished 1 month ago by Jacqueline
Surprisingly informative and relatable essays on love, even though the author is gay and I am not. I actually enjoyed it.Published 1 month ago by C. Pierce
Since purchasing this book and reading it, I have quoted it on a weekly basis during some conversation or another. Read morePublished 2 months ago by Amazon Customer
I recently purchased my third hard copy of "Love Undetectable", not for myself, but rather for an acquaintance of several months, who I had met at an online "hookup" site. Read morePublished on February 12, 2012 by Neoplatonic
Probably Sullivan's best book, especially the passages on his own personal struggles with homosexuality. Read morePublished on June 30, 2002 by "ungaygay"
I have read all of Andrew's books and this is by far the least compelling. While he does generate some interest in the first two chapter, by the third he is off into some very... Read morePublished on November 26, 2000
Some of the reviews express such anger. Because not all of us have as yet found a way to "be" whole and content is not a reason to bash Sullivan because he has. Read morePublished on December 28, 1999
Sullivan writes like a five-year-old child who believes the center of the universe is him. He clearly has no compassion for anyone outside his demographic niche, despite the... Read morePublished on July 19, 1999
Sullivan is the product of his background - an upper-middle-class Anglo-Catholic Oxford graduate. His book reads like a 250-page tutorial essay, except that no self-respecting... Read morePublished on December 10, 1998 by Paul Bailey