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It’s funny, but is Radziwill clever enough to comment on the fact that these are markers of an intellectual high life in this social circle?I genuinely do not know but it often sounds like a writer defending herself.But the back cover features praise for this book, Radziwill’s journalism, and her memoir (What Remains), from Susan Sarandon, Christiane Amanpour, and The New York Times Book Review.Radziwill has had an interesting life and if there is anyone qualified to write an entertaining book on widowhood, it’s her.Not that she’s anyone’s average widow; she lives in a gorgeous apartment and is gorgeous herself.Charlie has left an unfinished manuscript about a movie star named Jack Huxley, and his agent wants Claire to complete it.
A wife dies, and a star is born.” The book is undoubtedly entertaining.
However, in an attempt to prove her smarts, Radziwill peppers the book with “intellectual” references.
The book opens with her husband being killed by a falling Giacometti.
Claire, we’re told, was once a finalist in a short story contest for “a prestigious literary journal called Zoetrope: All-Story.” You can picture Radziwill, with her big eyes and plump lips looking through a list of literary magazines, dropping down past The New Yorker, and Harper’s, and Granta, and arriving at Zoetrope. This is the story of widow-as-glamorous-and-fun-young-woman-rediscovering-the-world. Diksha Basu is a writer and actor who divides her time between NYC and Bombay.
It doesn’t quite fit the manicures, champagne, sex with movie stars, and red-eye flights to LA that populate the rest of the novel. She holds an MFA in Creative Writing from Columbia University. Unfortunately you never get a good sense of who Claire really is – she just sort of coasts along in the months following her husband’s death without any sense of agency.