During the trial of O. J. Simpson, the press focused on him. Now the victim, Nicole Brown Simpson, speaks through this private diary of her occasional roommate and constant best friend, Faye D. Resnick. Referred to by the media as the "mystery woman" who disappeared before the trial, Faye spoke to Nicole only one hour before her death. After months of avoiding lawyers and the press, Faye comes forward with the tragic story of a woman who yearned for a simple, loving family life and was trapped instead in a violent cycle of fear and abuse.
Copyright © and (P)1994 by Dove Audio, Inc.
Not as juicy as legends purports, and Faye Resnick's put on obnoxious Barbara Parkins vocal imitation doesn't help matter.
All in all I don't know why this book made Faye notorious. She didn't really reveal anything the public hadn't already known.
True stories and self help my genre
Just to have read the story - too many -extract dates etc to be believable it was hard to listen without rolling my eyes cosantly
Not read her own book and stop trying to be sexy reading it - made it imposible to enjoy the story
It was one of the worse readings I have ever heard she was trying to be sexy and over dramatic
I am sorry to have spent the money- mike walker co author needs to go back and rewrite this junk!
Sorry for her loss but wow she is not a writer or a good reader - she needs to stick to collecting men and give up writing!
Talk about trying to ride out your 15 minutes of fame for 4 hours! Pointless, unnecessary information in this book. Faye is an awful person. Both my best friend and I listened to this book and said we would kill each other if one of us ever wrote a book about the other like this! There's no way Faye was a true friend to Nicole writing a book like this.
Like a trashy novel... And it's all about Faye... I feel bad for Nicole's family
I am surprised there were so many bad reviews. I purchased the audiobook and really enjoyed it for what it was- a story of one woman's friendship and experiences with Nicole Brown and OJ. If you are expecting William Shakespeare then you would be sorely disappointed. There are a lot of people commenting on how Faye Resnick is an awful friend for writing this book, but she actually describes Nicole as a beautiful, loving and kind person. A person who once divorced, explored her new found freedoms and dated men, but she didn't do anything that most of us wouldn't do. All in all I am glad I purchased this book. I feel like I got to know more of who Nicole Brown was.
Here, Faye Resnick does not appear to be at all as crazy as the FX show and the media portray her to be. This book reads like a glimpse into a true friendship and bond between two women coping with love, life, and addiction.
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