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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.
Annie Dillard has gone on to write other very different books, all of which I also own; her range is incredible.
It is way too descriptive... repetitive and makes me want to sleep... even in the book form... as I had to try reading it... nothing made it any better.
Dillard will give you a new way of looking at the world around you, even for those who thought they were already seeing it all.
It is no wonder Ms. Dillard won a Pulitzer for this book. It flows like a mountain stream and brings the reader into nature as no other book can. Read morePublished 10 days ago by Bruce
It was way to scenic and wordy repetitively that I couldn't get past the first chapter. A friend of mine felt the same way. Hard to read..... Read morePublished 13 days ago by Leo Klem
school assignment for my daughter - she and many other students were lostPublished 19 days ago by Taenia R Hudson
This book is one of a rare group of books that I keep to read and re-read. There are always phrases that catch my imagination and my thoughts go spinning in the direction of our... Read morePublished 23 days ago by Didi
Pilgrim at Tinker Creek is a strange book (I mean that in an entirely good, Pulitzer-prize winning sort of way). Read morePublished 28 days ago by A. Andrew Joyce
Annie respondes with fanatic pursuit of, and communicates her inner responses to, the objects of her discovery and affection. Read morePublished 1 month ago by Jay Leatherman
I wasn't sure I'd be able to finish this book. I am decidedly not a nature girl, so a book so steeped in nature wasn't something I thought I'd be able to wrap my mind around for... Read morePublished 1 month ago by Ke_Words