website statistics Between You and Me: A Memoir - PDF Books Online
Hot Best Seller

Between You and Me: A Memoir

Availability: Ready to download

At the age of 87, Mike Wallace is a legendary figure in broadcast journalism. Now, after 60 years of reporting on important events around the world, he shares his personal stories about the incredible range of celebrities, newsmakers, criminals, and world leaders who have subjected themselves to his unique brand of questioning. Through Wallace's intimate observations about At the age of 87, Mike Wallace is a legendary figure in broadcast journalism. Now, after 60 years of reporting on important events around the world, he shares his personal stories about the incredible range of celebrities, newsmakers, criminals, and world leaders who have subjected themselves to his unique brand of questioning. Through Wallace's intimate observations about these figures, we experience afresh the pivotal events that have shaped our world. Here, we meet the guilt-racked Secret Service agent assigned to John F. Kennedy's car in Dallas. We learn about the candid moment when President Nixon revealed an unexpected softer side. We witness the underpinnings of the century's greatest social movement through Wallace's eyes as he manages to earn the trust of major civil rights leaders, and we see the trauma Wallace experienced while covering the conflict in Israel. These off-camera anecdotes and fascinating excerpts from Wallace's interviews--with everyone from Eleanor Roosevelt to all the presidents of the last half century, from Frank Lloyd Wright to Johnny Carson, from Margaret Sanger to Malcom X--give us a new perspective on some of the greatest lives and minds of our time. With a reporter's eye for detail, Wallace mingles laughter, tragedy, and revelatory insight in a memoir unlike any other. For anyone who's ever wondered what it's like to make history for a living, this is a must-read.


Compare

At the age of 87, Mike Wallace is a legendary figure in broadcast journalism. Now, after 60 years of reporting on important events around the world, he shares his personal stories about the incredible range of celebrities, newsmakers, criminals, and world leaders who have subjected themselves to his unique brand of questioning. Through Wallace's intimate observations about At the age of 87, Mike Wallace is a legendary figure in broadcast journalism. Now, after 60 years of reporting on important events around the world, he shares his personal stories about the incredible range of celebrities, newsmakers, criminals, and world leaders who have subjected themselves to his unique brand of questioning. Through Wallace's intimate observations about these figures, we experience afresh the pivotal events that have shaped our world. Here, we meet the guilt-racked Secret Service agent assigned to John F. Kennedy's car in Dallas. We learn about the candid moment when President Nixon revealed an unexpected softer side. We witness the underpinnings of the century's greatest social movement through Wallace's eyes as he manages to earn the trust of major civil rights leaders, and we see the trauma Wallace experienced while covering the conflict in Israel. These off-camera anecdotes and fascinating excerpts from Wallace's interviews--with everyone from Eleanor Roosevelt to all the presidents of the last half century, from Frank Lloyd Wright to Johnny Carson, from Margaret Sanger to Malcom X--give us a new perspective on some of the greatest lives and minds of our time. With a reporter's eye for detail, Wallace mingles laughter, tragedy, and revelatory insight in a memoir unlike any other. For anyone who's ever wondered what it's like to make history for a living, this is a must-read.

10 review for Between You and Me: A Memoir

  1. 5 out of 5

    Nancy

    I thought this was a very interesting book. It gave some interesting insite into some of the people he interviewed over his long career. I only wish he had told more.

  2. 4 out of 5

    John Ryan

    Interesting, quick read from a journalist who doesn’t talk enough about journalism. Instead, Wallace shares some clips from stimulating 60-minute shows, some gossip, and sprinkled in a little about his own life including a mention of a late divorce, his own career highs and lows, and a bit about his clinical depression. Most interesting was a story about the lawsuit by General Westmoreland against CBS and the fight against the tobacco industry. The behinds the scenes discussion about his intervi Interesting, quick read from a journalist who doesn’t talk enough about journalism. Instead, Wallace shares some clips from stimulating 60-minute shows, some gossip, and sprinkled in a little about his own life including a mention of a late divorce, his own career highs and lows, and a bit about his clinical depression. Most interesting was a story about the lawsuit by General Westmoreland against CBS and the fight against the tobacco industry. The behinds the scenes discussion about his interview with the Shah of Iran and The Ayatollah Khomeini were also remarkable. With the Shah, Wallace reported that there were no ground rules or advanced review of his questions. The resulting interview was interesting. While he had to submit questions in advance for Khomeini and accept that the government could censor his questions, he ended up asking a question where then President Sadat of Egypt called him a “lunatic.” The reaction was astounding. Ironically, Wallace closes out the book speaking of an interview he did with former KGB agent and Russian leader, Vladimir Putin in 2005. He questions the president, at the end of his second and then last constitutionally available term, of his future. “In 200, he’ll be out of a job, fifty-five years old and still in the primes of his life. What will be do?” Wallace took his word that he would not try to amend the constitution. Wallace asked the dictator, “almost as a joke,” what about journalism? Ironic that a man who spent most of his career as a journalist would make such a suggestion of someone who cracked down on journalist in such an abusive manner.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Koren

    Myron Leon "Mike" Wallace was an American journalist, game show host, actor, and media personality. He interviewed a wide range of prominent newsmakers during his seven-decade career. He was one of the original correspondents for CBS' 60 Minutes. He died in 2012 at the age of 93. This book was published in 2005, so a bit outdated. The author states at the beginning of the book that he previously published an autobiography so he does not rehash the parts of his life that are in that book. This bo Myron Leon "Mike" Wallace was an American journalist, game show host, actor, and media personality. He interviewed a wide range of prominent newsmakers during his seven-decade career. He was one of the original correspondents for CBS' 60 Minutes. He died in 2012 at the age of 93. This book was published in 2005, so a bit outdated. The author states at the beginning of the book that he previously published an autobiography so he does not rehash the parts of his life that are in that book. This book is more a memoir of people he has interviewed over the years, from political figures, historical figures, and movie and tv stars. Each chapter is fairly short and ends up being more of a history of that person than the actual interview. There will usually be a couple of paragraphs or pages of interview. I was actually a little bored with this book, hence the 3 star rating.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Becky

    This audiobook was in a stack I wasn't particularly anxious to listen to and had passed it over several times for something more fun like romance or cutesy fiction. I finally decided to just see what it was about and it didn't disappoint at all. Mike Wallace's voice is so familiar, a voice from my childhood as well as adulthood. I used to watch "60 Minutes" whenever possible and his voice just wraps around a story like a nice warm blanket in the middle of winter. I thoroughly enjoyed this book a This audiobook was in a stack I wasn't particularly anxious to listen to and had passed it over several times for something more fun like romance or cutesy fiction. I finally decided to just see what it was about and it didn't disappoint at all. Mike Wallace's voice is so familiar, a voice from my childhood as well as adulthood. I used to watch "60 Minutes" whenever possible and his voice just wraps around a story like a nice warm blanket in the middle of winter. I thoroughly enjoyed this book and all of the inside stories to the ones I'd seen on the TV show. I was kind of bummed when the book ended, only to be pleasantly surprised that there was a DVD at the end. I'll be watching that next. Thanks Mike Wallace for another wonderful piece of fine journalism. I enjoyed this book far more than I expected I would.

  5. 4 out of 5

    Pamela Tracy

    I'm glad I read this and it made me want to read his previous books. Unfortunately, it didn't make me like him much and then I had to debate with myself as to whether he went too far with his tactics (someone else mentioned the Barbra Streisand interview) or whether the roles his job dictated went too far. I'm glad I read this and it made me want to read his previous books. Unfortunately, it didn't make me like him much and then I had to debate with myself as to whether he went too far with his tactics (someone else mentioned the Barbra Streisand interview) or whether the roles his job dictated went too far.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Maben Brown

    Great book, quick read. I really enjoy the depth of detail Wallace went into when he described his interviews, some of which I watched before reading this book. He was able to provide me with behind the scene information that only he, the person being interviewed, and the crew that produced would have known.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Jane Paul

    this is not your typical Memoir . it's really interviews , and it includes a disc of voice interviews you can hear, so it's not so much about Mike Wallace's life as the amazing people that he got to know. He teaches history from the 50s to current in a very touching way. this is not your typical Memoir . it's really interviews , and it includes a disc of voice interviews you can hear, so it's not so much about Mike Wallace's life as the amazing people that he got to know. He teaches history from the 50s to current in a very touching way.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Daniel

    Readers of this book will have to tolerate Wallace's self-importance and self-absorption, but this memoir about all the various cultural and political figures he interviewed over the years makes for an interesting, readable mini-course on mid 20th Century history. Not bad. Readers of this book will have to tolerate Wallace's self-importance and self-absorption, but this memoir about all the various cultural and political figures he interviewed over the years makes for an interesting, readable mini-course on mid 20th Century history. Not bad.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Chris Schaffer

    Essential for the diehard bulldog fan. Covers many of his notable interviews, with background, context, controversy. A victory lap of sorts at 87. But well deserved, in my opinion.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Jenna Fisher

    Mike Wallace of 60 Minutes fame was born in 1918. This is his memoir written in 2005, seven years before he passed away. And he was still going strong. "Between You and Me" gave me an inside look on how many of his interviews came to be, some of his regrets as a journalist and a glimpse of the way he thought of himself as a journalist. At times he comes across arrogant, at times earnest. "Fair - but tough," is how he hoped to be remembered. And that seems to be the theme of the anecdotes he inclu Mike Wallace of 60 Minutes fame was born in 1918. This is his memoir written in 2005, seven years before he passed away. And he was still going strong. "Between You and Me" gave me an inside look on how many of his interviews came to be, some of his regrets as a journalist and a glimpse of the way he thought of himself as a journalist. At times he comes across arrogant, at times earnest. "Fair - but tough," is how he hoped to be remembered. And that seems to be the theme of the anecdotes he includes here. I'm a sucker for reading about how other journalists do their jobs, and the making of an interview and the little stories that go along with. So it was a quick and easy read for me. To be sure, spanning such a career we're talking glimpses at best. Fun things I learned: Tina Turner picked cotton growing up before she changed her name from Annie Mae and saw herself "beyond color" Russian President Vladamir Putin didn't ask to see interview questions before Wallace interviewed him in 2005. Wallace was embarrassed when Bert Lancaster walked off camera during an interview in which Wallace asked him about his temper. Two things I underlined: "A good interviewer does his bet to control the verbal exchange, to follow the agenda he has put together for the occasion. But comedians resist that." {talking about interviews with Johnny Carson and Mel Brooks.]"...there was a natural, built-in conflict between the news culture and the corporate culture." [talking about the Big Tobacco whistle blower story that CBS scrubbed] flag Like  · see review Dec 08, 2021 Chad Emery rated it liked it Quaint stories from a man who interviewed virtually everybody. I feel like he has one foot in the life of a real, honest journalist, and another foot in the life of a gotcha journalist. He seems to have been of the same profession as a David Frost, yet pave the way for a Bill O’Reilly. flag Like  · see review Jun 21, 2010 Ice added it In this tepid memoir, the 60 Minutes grand inquisitor appears rather manipulative, turning on a dime from unctuous insinuation to prosecutorial grilling, always searching for the point of emotional revelation when his subject weeps, rants or flounders in self-incriminating panic. Wallace includes many transcripts of such moments from his 50-year interviewing career, but with a few exceptions—a breakdown by JFK bodyguard Clint Hill, Norman Mailer calling Eisenhower a "bit of a woman"—they feel fl In this tepid memoir, the 60 Minutes grand inquisitor appears rather manipulative, turning on a dime from unctuous insinuation to prosecutorial grilling, always searching for the point of emotional revelation when his subject weeps, rants or flounders in self-incriminating panic. Wallace includes many transcripts of such moments from his 50-year interviewing career, but with a few exceptions—a breakdown by JFK bodyguard Clint Hill, Norman Mailer calling Eisenhower a "bit of a woman"—they feel flat on the page, couched as they are in rambling, repetitive conversational prose (readers may find the accompanying DVD of broadcast highlights—not seen by PW—somewhat livelier). Stripped of televisual aura, the transcripts also reveal the paucity of hard information Wallace uncovers; often, the interviews are more like theatrical showcases for the behind-the-scenes grunt work of journalistic fact-finding. Wallace himself seems to have learned little from it, to judge by his background commentary, which consists mainly of historical glosses interwoven with usually friendly (or adulatory) personal reminiscences of famous interviewees. Wallace does offer intriguing, if defensive, accounts of journalistic crises like CBS's censoring of a 60 Minutes interview with tobacco whistle-blower Jeffrey Wigand. flag Like  · see review Nov 09, 2010 Brian rated it liked it I thought this book was simultaneously entertaining (for the most part) for the reader and self-serving for Mr. Wallace. It's ok that it was self-serving, because he's earned the right to have his say. However, on occasion I just felt he was a little bit too full of himself. His interview with Barbara Streisand, which he discusses in his book, almost out-raged me. His intent was likely to stir strong feelings in Ms. Streisand and in the people watching the interview, but I felt he crossed a line I thought this book was simultaneously entertaining (for the most part) for the reader and self-serving for Mr. Wallace. It's ok that it was self-serving, because he's earned the right to have his say. However, on occasion I just felt he was a little bit too full of himself. His interview with Barbara Streisand, which he discusses in his book, almost out-raged me. His intent was likely to stir strong feelings in Ms. Streisand and in the people watching the interview, but I felt he crossed a line and asked questions which were way too personal.Mr. Wallace definitely has an ego - you don't do his job for as long as he has without having one. And I would argue that he needs to have a big ego to do the kind of work he has done as well as he had done it for as long as he has. But in this book I found Mr. Wallace's ego just a bit too "front and center" for my taste. I think he could have written this book to me more informative and less self promoting. flag Like  · see review Jan 07, 2013 Steve Callahan rated it it was amazing  ·  review of another edition 4 1/2 stars. Grew up with Mike Wallace and always glad he was there reporting the news, interviewing those in the news and sometimes helping improve our lives with his controversial investigative style. It covers everything from Eleanor Roosevelt through civil rights, Vietnam, Watergate, Middle East and many celebrities up to the mid 1990's. Includes both his thoughts about being Jewish and his bout with depression. The chapters on Wiggand and tobacco or Westmoreland and Vietnam show how journal 4 1/2 stars. Grew up with Mike Wallace and always glad he was there reporting the news, interviewing those in the news and sometimes helping improve our lives with his controversial investigative style. It covers everything from Eleanor Roosevelt through civil rights, Vietnam, Watergate, Middle East and many celebrities up to the mid 1990's. Includes both his thoughts about being Jewish and his bout with depression. The chapters on Wiggand and tobacco or Westmoreland and Vietnam show how journalism can be used to help change history for the better by exposing the cover ups, lies, and deception being fed to the public by government and industry. This book should be read by anyone who wants to know more about history than boring textbooks cover during the more than 60 years Mike covered the news and our culture. Wished the book had been a little longer. flag Like  · see review Oct 26, 2009 David rated it liked it Mike Wallace was doing broadcast interviews when I was born, so his recollections were of nostalgic interest and historic significance. This was a book-on-CD and included interview excerpts with Eleanor Roosevelt, JFK’s body guard, Martin Luther King, Jr., LBJ, Malcolm X, Menachem Begin, Anwar Sadat, the Shah of Iran, Frank Lloyd Wright, and other deceased giants of previous generations. I’d like to have heard the full interview on several of these guests and others he didn’t mention, like Ayn R Mike Wallace was doing broadcast interviews when I was born, so his recollections were of nostalgic interest and historic significance. This was a book-on-CD and included interview excerpts with Eleanor Roosevelt, JFK’s body guard, Martin Luther King, Jr., LBJ, Malcolm X, Menachem Begin, Anwar Sadat, the Shah of Iran, Frank Lloyd Wright, and other deceased giants of previous generations. I’d like to have heard the full interview on several of these guests and others he didn’t mention, like Ayn Rand. There’s an old Chinese curse, “May you live in interesting times.” Wallace did. Strangely, though, we may not fully appreciate just how interesting our own times are until they pass us by. flag Like  · see review May 27, 2013 Georgia Roybal rated it liked it  ·  review of another edition This was a delightful book giving inside views of many of the people who were the most important leaders during my lifetime. I always loved 60 Minutes so I enjoyed the behind-the-scenes action. I also found Mike Wallace to be fair and professional which was really reinforced in this book.I also appreciated, as a Jewish person who truly wants to see peace in the Middle East with a two-state solution, that he feels the pro-Israel lobby to be extremely one-sided and to have the ear of too many poli This was a delightful book giving inside views of many of the people who were the most important leaders during my lifetime. I always loved 60 Minutes so I enjoyed the behind-the-scenes action. I also found Mike Wallace to be fair and professional which was really reinforced in this book.I also appreciated, as a Jewish person who truly wants to see peace in the Middle East with a two-state solution, that he feels the pro-Israel lobby to be extremely one-sided and to have the ear of too many politicians. I am sorry he had to suffer at the hands of that lobby.I especially enjoyed the short clips on the enclosed DVD. It really brought back memories. flag Like  · see review Oct 19, 2008 Kelly rated it liked it I listened to the audio version of the this book, which included actual broadcasting sound clips from some of the interviews Mike Wallace had over the course of 60 years in broadcasting journalism. He interviewed a guilt-laden secret service agent when Kennedy was shot, a member of the mafia, President Nixon and Reagan, Eleanor Roosevelt, Tina Turner, Malcolm X and leaders of other countries. The book was a memoir of his life in journalism and not so much about his personal life outside of the w I listened to the audio version of the this book, which included actual broadcasting sound clips from some of the interviews Mike Wallace had over the course of 60 years in broadcasting journalism. He interviewed a guilt-laden secret service agent when Kennedy was shot, a member of the mafia, President Nixon and Reagan, Eleanor Roosevelt, Tina Turner, Malcolm X and leaders of other countries. The book was a memoir of his life in journalism and not so much about his personal life outside of the workforce. flag Like  · see review Dec 21, 2013 Don rated it really liked it Shelves: 2013 This is a short book--most of which covers events we've seen in 60 Minutes anthologies through the years. There's some insightful stuff--like Mike went to college with Arthur Miller, knew Nancy's Regan's mother (and little Nancy) very well, and that's he's not a hack despite what "The Insider" makes us believe. The best remembrance is what spawned the title, where Mike asks the tax cheat to tell him "just between you and me", and the TV audience. Colbert couldn't have pulled that off any better. This is a short book--most of which covers events we've seen in 60 Minutes anthologies through the years. There's some insightful stuff--like Mike went to college with Arthur Miller, knew Nancy's Regan's mother (and little Nancy) very well, and that's he's not a hack despite what "The Insider" makes us believe. The best remembrance is what spawned the title, where Mike asks the tax cheat to tell him "just between you and me", and the TV audience. Colbert couldn't have pulled that off any better. flag Like  · see review Jul 19, 2010 Just Janet rated it liked it Shelves: non-ficton The book was very enjoyable. Like another commentator - I wish that he had opened up more. He kept promising to "get into a subject later" but later never came. I was especially interested in learning about his struggle with clinical depression. He dangled the topic over your head like a carrot throughout the book but never really addressed the issue. At the conclusion the book, I skimmed back over the text to see if I had missed a chapter. I was disappointed but still enjoyed the book. The book was very enjoyable. Like another commentator - I wish that he had opened up more. He kept promising to "get into a subject later" but later never came. I was especially interested in learning about his struggle with clinical depression. He dangled the topic over your head like a carrot throughout the book but never really addressed the issue. At the conclusion the book, I skimmed back over the text to see if I had missed a chapter. I was disappointed but still enjoyed the book. flag Like  · see review Apr 12, 2011 Chris rated it really liked it I listened to the audio version on a trip, and enjoyed all the various interviews Mike Wallace has done with all the high profile men and women of the time. Some of the interviews use the actual footage of the people involved, which was very interesting, like Frank Lloyd Wright, and Eleanor Roosevelt. There was also a DVD that showed clips of these interviews. This was an abridged version, but it didn't feel like it. I listened to the audio version on a trip, and enjoyed all the various interviews Mike Wallace has done with all the high profile men and women of the time. Some of the interviews use the actual footage of the people involved, which was very interesting, like Frank Lloyd Wright, and Eleanor Roosevelt. There was also a DVD that showed clips of these interviews. This was an abridged version, but it didn't feel like it. flag Like  · see review Oct 31, 2012 Linda C rated it really liked it Shelves: non-fiction, memoir-biography Mike Wallace was 88 when he wrote this book. It is mostly insights into interviews he had done over 50 years in television. There is some referral to the rest of his life but not in depth. He compares earlier interviews with some people with more recent ones, he covers some controversial ones and some personal favorites. The man loved his work and wanted to do nothing else. I learned some interesting things about events that I knew little about. The book includes an 82 minute DVD of interviews. flag Like  · see review Mar 03, 2013 Judi rated it liked it when I was enjoying reading this book I was totally enjoying it, when I wasn't, well you get it. I was hoping for more information about him, not a recap of his choice of interviews. I will say that in his writing about the interviews he was sharing, I learned some things about Wallace; he comes across as a very liberal man and for some reason that surprised me. He stays true to himself throughout this book; I could hear his voice in my head while reading. when I was enjoying reading this book I was totally enjoying it, when I wasn't, well you get it. I was hoping for more information about him, not a recap of his choice of interviews. I will say that in his writing about the interviews he was sharing, I learned some things about Wallace; he comes across as a very liberal man and for some reason that surprised me. He stays true to himself throughout this book; I could hear his voice in my head while reading. flag Like  · see review Aug 05, 2008 Raegan rated it really liked it I actually read this ages ago, but I just recently pulled it back out and started reading it again. I'm kind of a nerd for journalists and love reading their stories. Mike Wallace has been around a long time and has some great stories to tell. He talks about celebrities that he interviewed and talks about his time in the Middle East. Its a great read and even informative! I actually read this ages ago, but I just recently pulled it back out and started reading it again. I'm kind of a nerd for journalists and love reading their stories. Mike Wallace has been around a long time and has some great stories to tell. He talks about celebrities that he interviewed and talks about his time in the Middle East. Its a great read and even informative! flag Like  · see review Oct 14, 2008 Nancy rated it really liked it I was especially struck by the interview with Lyndon Johnson. Wallace commented that Johnson realized early in his presidency that the war in Vietnam was unwinable, yet he still sent troops to fight. A president can send troops into battle for reasons of political gain or expediency ---much like today. No one man should have that power. flag Like  · see review Sep 08, 2012 Linda rated it really liked it Shelves: owned One of the founding anchors of 60 Minutes looks back on his career. Many of the remembrances in this book are from that show, but a few are from previous TV shows. Even though I remember seeing most of the interviews included first hand. The book includes a DVD to enhance the memories. Wallace and I had been partners on Sunday night for over 40 years. It was a good reminisce. flag Like  · see review Feb 24, 2013 RYCJ rated it it was amazing Shelves: my-keepers Wonderful memoir. Genuine, humorous, and touching (especially the first five chapters). The final chapters really showed Mike's sensitive side. I think Streisand had a point, which surprised me that her point touched him the way it did. I guess I had to be there. Overall, this is a remarkable memoir. Wonderful memoir. Genuine, humorous, and touching (especially the first five chapters). The final chapters really showed Mike's sensitive side. I think Streisand had a point, which surprised me that her point touched him the way it did. I guess I had to be there. Overall, this is a remarkable memoir. flag Like  · see review Feb 14, 2014 George Matysek rated it liked it This memoir doesn't really provide much information that fans of 60 Minutes or Mike Wallace didn't already know, but it reminded readers of some of the great (and not-so-great) interviews Wallace has done over his long career. The DVD is a nice bonus feature, providing clips from some of Wallace's interviews. This memoir doesn't really provide much information that fans of 60 Minutes or Mike Wallace didn't already know, but it reminded readers of some of the great (and not-so-great) interviews Wallace has done over his long career. The DVD is a nice bonus feature, providing clips from some of Wallace's interviews. flag Like  · see review Mar 28, 2008 Jr rated it really liked it An amazing quick read and his thoughts on interviewing some of the greatest figures of the twentieth century are really fascinating. Quick hit stories that allow you to pick it up and put it down at will. If you love the art of the interview then this is a must. flag Like  · see review Jan 18, 2009 Melissa rated it really liked it I've always enjoyed Wallace's straight-talking, sharp-shooting style, so I made a point of borrowing this from the library. The book comes with a CD of Mike's interviews, many going way back. I really enjoyed the book & the interviews with various political figures. I've always enjoyed Wallace's straight-talking, sharp-shooting style, so I made a point of borrowing this from the library. The book comes with a CD of Mike's interviews, many going way back. I really enjoyed the book & the interviews with various political figures. flag Like  · see review Jul 05, 2012 Jenny rated it liked it  ·  review of another edition Shelves: non-fiction-memoir-or-biography, audiobook More or less Wallace's account of some of his favorite (or what he considers his most important) interviews, how they came to be, and often sound bites from the broadcast. Little biographical informantion. A good audiobook for a trip. More or less Wallace's account of some of his favorite (or what he considers his most important) interviews, how they came to be, and often sound bites from the broadcast. Little biographical informantion. A good audiobook for a trip. flag Like  · see review « previous 1 2 next »

Add a review

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Loading...