From Library Journal
Copyright 2001 Reed Business Information, Inc.
Copyright © American Library Association. All rights reserved
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Grateful for the information about a world in which many of us never participate.Published 5 months ago by john p pace
Here's a good criteria for judging this book. Substitute the word "dwarf" or "little person" with African American, Jew, Latino, etc., and you will find this book offensive. Read morePublished on November 13, 2007 by William Bradford
I loved reading this book and will read it again. When I began reading, I could not set the book down. I felt Richardson was honest and respectful of difference. Read morePublished on March 17, 2005 by muse
I saw this book in Half-Price Books. I liked the layout on the cover, it looked "different", and it was cheap (bingo!), so I bought it. Read morePublished on February 7, 2005 by Bob Wiley
I do find it fascinating that Mr. Richardson spends much of this book describing his own cognitive struggle with the concept of dwarfism - the historical information he shares... Read morePublished on October 14, 2002 by Happy Scherer
At first glance, Mr. Richardson's book seems an interesting, if somewhat superficial tale of "A Reporter's Experience With . . . Read morePublished on August 26, 2002 by Katherine Woodbury
This book is a fascinating study of dwarfism, disabilities, beauty, and prejudice. Richardson's honesty with himself and the people he meets at the LPA convention, along with his... Read morePublished on July 17, 2002
I took this book out of the library at my college, thinking that, at best, it'd be a "big person goes to visit the world of Little People" kind of thing. Objective. Read morePublished on July 1, 2002 by C. Phillips-Sears