Reviews

  • <b>Hilarious and moving</b>. Alderton is <b>Nora Ephron for the millennial generation</b>

    Elizabeth Day
  • Steeped in <b>furiously funny</b> accounts of one-night stands, ill-advised late-night taxi journeys up the M1, grubby flat-shares and the beauty of female friendships, as Alderton <b>joyfully booze-cruises </b>her way through her <b>twenties</b>

    Metro
  • <b>Poignant, witty, comic,</b> and <b>self-deprecating</b>. A <b>laugh-out-loud</b>, <b>lightning quick journey</b> through the years that will <b>resonate</b> with anyone who's ever been <b>young</b> and <b>in love</b>.

    Daily Express
  • <p>I loved its <b>truth</b>, its <b>self awareness, humour </b>and most of all, its <b>heart spilling generosity</b>. The <b>power of female friendships is such great, uncharted territory</b>, and just when you think it's going one (wonderful) way, it takes you somewhere infinitely more <b>rugged, complicated </b>and all the more <b>affectingly tender</b>. <b>A joy</b>. In short, it's<b> a stone cold classic</b></p>

    Sophie Dahl
  • <b>Very, very, very funny. </b>Don't hate me when I tell you that<i> Everything I Know About Love</i> is <b><i>Sex And The City</i> <i>for millennials</i>, </b>because I mean it as <b>high praise</b>

    Red
  • <b>Exquisite, hilarious, I loved every page</b>. I was <b>dazzled </b>by her <b>warmth and wisdom</b>: Dolly has written an <b>extraordinary book</b> that <b>all women</b> will be able to <b>relate to</b>

    Emma Jane Unsworth
  • <b>I loved it so much</b>, I wanted it to go on forever, Dolly Alderton is <b>so gifted at making people care</b>. A <b>rare talent</b>

    Marian Keyes
  • If <b>Nora Ephron</b> is the cool aunt you wish you'd had, <b>Dolly Alderton</b> is<b> your favourite cousin</b>. <b>I loved it and I can't imagine anyone who wouldn't</b>; it's a <b>genuine delight</b>

    Kristen Roupenian, author of Cat Person
  • <b>Alderton is an old soul</b> - she has <b>learned life lessons while not yet out of her twenties</b> that many of us post-menopausal matrons are still struggling with<b>. A wonderful writer,</b> who will surely <b>inspire a generation</b> the way that <b>Caitlin Moran</b> did before her.

    Julie Burchill
  • <b>Funny, sexy</b> and <b>clever</b>, Dolly Alderton is never less than <b>dazzling on the travails of the human heart</b>. She writes with breathtaking honesty about falling into lust and out of love, and<b> each chapter reads like those late night conversations with your best girlfriend that you never want to end</b>

    Clover Stroud
  • <b>Mesmerising, brilliant</b>

    Daily Telegraph
  • <p>I can say with <b>absolute certainty</b> that <b>you have to add it to your 2018 book list</b>. You will quite literally <b>laugh</b> and <b>cry </b>as Dolly crashes her way through her teens and twenties. This is <b>about growing</b> <b>up </b>and all the <b>mess </b>that comes with it. <b>I loved it</b>.</p>

    The Pool
  • A <b>sensitive </b>and<b> funny </b>account of <b>growing up millennial</b>.

    The Observer
  • <b>I thought I knew a lot about love. Not as much as Dolly. Read as soon as possible. </b>

    Sharon Horgan
  • Will have you <b>hooked and nodding from the first page</b>. <b>Hilarious </b>and <b>moving</b>

    Grazia
  • Alderton proves a <b>razor-sharp observer</b> of the <b>shifting dynamics</b> of <b>long term female friendship</b>

    Mail on Sunday
  • If you're <b>ever feeling a tad down</b> and need <b>to climb into bed with a book</b>, <i>Emerald Street</i> would prescribe <b><i>Heartburn</i> by Nora Ephron</b>...Fortunately, it now has <b>a millennial companion piece</b> courtesy of writer and journalist, Dolly Alderton

    Emerald Street
  • <b>Witty</b> and <b>warm</b>, this is ostensibly a memoir about romantic love - and it is <b>filled with plenty of stories about great and terrible men</b>. But the most <b>touching</b> parts were on <b>friendship</b>, and how powerful and comforting the love of a good friend is

    Stylist
  • I <b>so recommend</b> Dolly Alderton's millennial memoir, which takes you on an <b>uncomfortable journey through love</b> and <b>anxiety</b>, to <b>an unexpectedly happy ending</b>. It's <b>just lovely</b>

    Eva Wiseman
  • Weaving first-person<b> </b>stories and lists with email parodies and recipes, it's <b>Nora Ephron for the Tinder generation</b>

    Financial Times
  • Her <b>fun</b> and <b>moving stories </b>of <b>bad dates</b> and <b>good friends melted my heart</b>

    Sunday Mirror
  • <b>Funny</b>, <b>touching</b> and <b>wholly delightful</b>

    The Bookseller
  • <b>Sure </b>to <b>leave you smiling</b>

    Elle Magazine
  • An <b>effervescent guide to millennial life</b>

    i
  • <b>Witty</b> and <b>insightful</b>

    Sunday Times Culture
  • <b>Honest, funny</b> and <b>touching</b>

    Evening Standard