Angry Conversations with God by Susan E. Isaacs
A Snarky but Authentic Spiritual Memoir

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Disillusioned, disenfranchised, and disinterested in anything churchy, Susan Isaacs knew of only one thing to do when she hit spiritual rock bottom at age 40. . . . She took God to couples counseling.
In this cuttingly poignant memoir, Susan Isaacs chronicles her rocky relationship with the Almighty--from early childhood to midlife crisis--and all the churches where she and God tried to make a home: Pentecostals, Slackers for Jesus, and the über-intellectuals who turned everything, including the weekly church announcements, into a three-point sermon. Casting herself as the neglected spouse, Susan faces her inner nag and the ridiculous expectations she put on God--some her own, and some from her "crazy in-laws" at church. Originally staged as a solo show in New York and Los Angeles, ANGRY CONVERSATIONS WITH GOD is a cheeky, heartfelt memoir that, even at its most scandalous, is still an affirmation of faith.

About Susan E. Isaacs

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Susan E. Isaacs is a comedian, actress, and writer with many credits in TV, film, stage, and radio. She is an alumna of the Groundlings comedy troupe and contributing essayist for NPR's Weekend America. She has written specials for DirecTV & is a contributing essayist for Sit N Spin at the Comedy Central Stage and Show and Tell at the Upright Citizens Brigade Theater. Susan teaches screenwriting for the Act One Program and has spoken at Pepperdine University's Screenwriting Weekend, International Arts Movement, and Inter-Mission: NY. She and her husband, Larry Wilson, live in Los Angeles. For more information, go to
Published March 3, 2009 by FaithWords. 252 pages
Genres: Biographies & Memoirs, Religion & Spirituality, Humor & Entertainment. Non-fiction

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Isaacs readily admits to being snarky, but she's honest about her quest and its conclusion: “I saw now all too clearly why I had married God: for the power and the glory.

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She builds this book around conversations she had with her therapist, God the Father and Jesus during those therapy sessions.

Aug 06 2009 | Read Full Review of Angry Conversations with God:...


I think part of the reason is that Isaacs uses the introduction to tell of the series of events that initially led her to start these conversations with God, then goes back to her childhood to relate the course of her relationship with God as she did in her therapy sessions.

Aug 07 2009 | Read Full Review of Angry Conversations with God:...

A Patchwork of Books

You need to hone your grammar, read constantly (when you’re not writing, that is), study great writers, and write, write, write.

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