In Shattered Love, Richard Chamberlain poignantly recounts his lifelong struggle to find happiness. Tracing a fascinating path over his meteoric rise to success, he chronicles his struggle to come to terms with his own imperfections, his growing desire to be honest about his sexual orientation, and his yearning to live with an open heart. And along the way he imparts the lessons he has learned about overcoming our own self–imposed obstacles to happiness.
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As Chamberlain revisits his acting credits, he concentrates on what he gained from them as an artist, such as how he fought for the lead in Shogun or broke through the constraints of Rex Harrison's performance to carve his own characterization of Henry Higgins in a stage revival of My Fair Lady.| Read Full Review of Shattered Love: A Memoir
He uses this fusty attempt at a memoir to wax hyperbolic about costars ''luminous'' (Joan Crawford), ''stupendous'' (Dixie Carter), and ''gorgeous'' (Raquel Welch) -- and, even worse, to spout spiritual hooey like ''I think every atom of existence is sacred.'' You'll find more enlightenment in ...Jun 06 2003 | Read Full Review of Shattered Love: A Memoir
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