This website contains about Sweet Tooth: A Memoir half a dozen thousand ebooks from a huge selection of authors. The bunch of these publications will be in the following groups: fictions/novels, short stories, poems, essays, has, nonfictions. Many of these books are classic works of U . s . Literature, English Materials, and Irish Literature from well-known authors for example William Shakespeare, Mark Twain, Charles Dickens, Oscar Wilde, Robert Fros, Edgar Allan Poe, Alexander Pope, Arthur Conan Doyle, Helen Austen. and more authors’ works will likely be added to the online collection. With these special internet pages, you will come across Sweet Tooth: A Memoir many merit winning publications designed for your online reading. Enjoy and please tell someone, thanks.
2015 International Book Awards Winner in Non-Fiction: Gay & Lesbian
“A gifted writer, Anderson is…delightful in his irreverence, and astutely aware of himself and his particular perspective. His observations are often laugh-out-loud funny and will leave readers with the desire to…keep turning the pages…” —Publishers Weekly review for Anderson, author of Tune in Tokyo and Sweet Tooth
What’s a sweets-loving young boy growing up gay in North Carolina in the eighties supposed to think when he’s diagnosed with type 1 diabetes? That God is punishing him, naturally.
This was, after all, when Jesse Helms was his senator, AIDS was still the boogeyman, and no one was saying, “It gets better.” And if stealing a copy of an x-rated magazine from the newsagent was a sin, then surely what the guys inside were doing to one another was much worse.
Sweet Tooth is Tim Anderson’s uproarious memoir of life after his hormones and blood sugar both went berserk at the age of fifteen. With Morrissey and The Smiths as the soundtrack, Anderson self-deprecatingly recalls love affairs with vests and donuts, first crushes, coming out, and inaugural trips to gay bars. What emerges is the story of a young man trying to build a future that won’t involve crippling loneliness or losing a foot to his disease—and maybe even one that, no matter how unpredictable, can still be pretty sweet.