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Briohny Doyle turned thirty without a clear idea of what her adult life should look like. Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App. Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle device required. To get the free app, enter your mobile phone number. Confronting, existential, tremendous.
In this book, she somehow articulates and refines every foggy frustration and anxiety millennials feel about their status, place in life, and where they're headed. This is a book of consolation—reminding us we're not insane or alone—and revelation, by asking all the right questions and finding answers that never fail to surprise and help. I found myself underlining so much of it that I thought I may as well give up annotating, lest I render it unreadable; often I found myself reading it and nodding vigorously in agreement…An absorbing mix of memoir and social critique for anyone curious about millennial ennui.
I want to give this book to everyone I know. Always warmhearted and frank, and often poignant, Adult Fantasy is a vital examination of what it means to come of age today. Similarly, Doyle critiques culture through self, and is tightly reined in her use of personal anecdotes…Firmly establishing a growing nonfiction genre.
Boomers and generation X will get just as much out of reading as younger people… Adult Fantasy is the beginning of a conversation about generationalism that Australia sorely needs to have. And Doyle has kicked it off in a careful, considered and compassionate way. Nihilism mingles with paralysing self-awareness. This book helps you understand and, maybe more importantly, helps you feel understood.
Would you like to tell us about a lower price? But do these emblems of maturity mean the same thing today as they did thirty years ago? In a smart and spirited enquiry, Doyle examines whether millennials are redefining what it means to be an adult today. Blending personal essay and cultural critique, she ventures into the big claims of philosophy and the neon buzz of pop culture to ask: in a rapidly changing world, do the so-called adult milestones distract us from other measures of maturity?