Tuesdays with Morrie: An Old Man, a Young Man and Life's Greatest Lesson (Large Print / Paperback)
A classic from the author of "The First Phone Call from Heaven
Maybe it was a grandparent, or a teacher, or a colleague. Someone older, patient and wise, who understood you when you were young and searching, helped you see the world as a more profound place, gave you sound advice to help you make your way through it.
For Mitch Albom, that person was Morrie Schwartz, his college professor from nearly twenty years ago.
Maybe, like Mitch, you lost track of this mentor as you made your way, and the insights faded, and the world seemed colder. Wouldn't you like to see that person again, ask the bigger questions that still haunt you, receive wisdom for your busy life today the way you once did when you were younger?
Mitch Albom had that second chance. He rediscovered Morrie in the last months of the older man's life. Knowing he was dying, Morrie visited with Mitch in his study every Tuesday, just as they used to back in college. Their rekindled relationship turned into one final class: lessons in how to live.
"Tuesdays with Morrie" is a magical chronicle of their time together, through which Mitch shares Morrie's lasting gift with the world.
About the Author
Mitch Albom writes for the "Detroit Free Press, " and has been voted America's No. 1 sports columnist ten times by the Associated Press Sports Editors. Albom, a former professional musician, hosts a daily radio show on WJR in Detroit and appears regularly on ESPN's "The Sports Reporters." He is the author of "Bo" and "Fab Five, " both national bestsellers, and has also published four collections of his columns. He lives with his wife, Janine, in Michigan. "From the Hardcover edition."
Praise for Tuesdays with Morrie, the timeless classic, by the author of The First Phone Call from Heaven
“Mitch Albom’s book is a gift to mankind.” —Philadelphia Inquirer
“A wonderful book, a story of the heart told by a writer with soul.” —Los Angeles Times
“An extraordinary contribution to the literature of death.” —Boston Globe
“One of those books that kind of sneaked up and grabbed people's hearts over time.” —Milwaukee Journal Sentinel
“An elegantly simple story about a writer getting a second chance to discover life through the death of a friend.” —Tampa Tribune
“As sweet and nourishing as fresh summer corn . . . the book begs to be read aloud.” —USA Today