Liz carefully outlines the case both for and against marriage in light of the North American social context both at present and through history. More carefully considered and less spontaneous and joyful than Eat, Pray, Love; Liz gives marriage a careful sober second though, and intense scrutiny to uncover what's in it for her.
An excellent read for those considering a first, second, or third marriage, this novel also extols the joys and hoop-jumping of those forced into matrimony by American Homeland Security. This book also covers divorce avoidance and the benefits of a good prenuptial agreement.
Though written in exotic locals such as Cambodia and Laos, few brief vignettes of exotic foreign experiences - so don't expect the fluffy escapism of Eat Pray Love.
This book makes a fair argument for why any independent modern woman would allow herself to succumb to the drudgery of marriage - and leaves you feeling like it's not the worst choice out there.
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