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“A sensational, devastating story. .  A thoughtful and provocative rumination on love, family and grief.” Washington Post

“An inspired portrait of [an] unconventional love story. . This is a star-crossed yet triumphant tale.” — Elle
“A heart-wrenching tale of race, unlikely love, and how grief changes everything. It’s unforgettable.” — People
“A tour-de-force. . Rigorously unsentimental and unsparingly honest.” — Boston Globe
“This book is impossible to forget: I finished it in one sitting—in a paralyzed, stunned, empathetic trance.” — The Guardian
“Aitkenhead’s memoir is a rare book to surface this summer: unsentimental, but still entirely heartbreaking ... Beautifully written and, remarkably, full of hope.” —Travel + Leisure
“Aitkenhead has an incredible gift for writing. . Her ache for honesty is searing at times but the overwhelming truth is that Aitkenhead has produced a work of art.” — Evening Standard
“An extraordinary memoir, a beautifully written account of life, love and what is left of both after tragedy. . All at Sea is utterly heartbreaking but it is also brave and honest.” — Daily Express
“Magnificent and powerful. . The writing is acute, penetrating, and at times extremely profound.” — The Sunday Times (London)

Holiday stated that she began using hard drugs in the early 1940s. She married trombonist Jimmy Monroe on August 25, 1941. While still married to Monroe, she became romantically involved with trumpeter Joe Guy , who was also her drug dealer, and eventually became his common law wife. She finally divorced Monroe in 1947 and also split with Guy. Because of her 1947 conviction, her New York City Cabaret Card was revoked, which kept her from working in clubs there for the remaining 12 years of her life, except when she played at the Ebony Club in 1948, where she opened under the permission of John Levy .

Epstein negotiated ownership of the Decca audition tape, which was transferred to an acetate disc to promote the band to other record companies in London. In the meantime, Epstein negotiated the release of the Beatles from their recording contract with Bert Kaempfert and Polydor Records in Germany, which expired on 22 June 1962. [56] As a part of this contract, the Beatles recorded at Polydor's Studio Rahlstedtin on 24 May 1962 in Hamburg as a sessions band backing Tony Sheridan. [57] [58] [59] Less than two weeks later the Beatles would be recording again at Abbey Road studios in London for EMI .

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