TRIUMPH OF SPIRIT IN LOVE, NATURE & ART

Review of Eye-locks and Other Fearsome Things: Learning to Love as a Bipolar Aspie

Kitt O’Malley over at Kittomalley.com, so generously reviewed my book on being Bipolar and Aspie and the  fight for sanity and love, in a post on her blog.  Kitt, a psychotherapist and mother and wife,  writes about vital and informative topics pertaining to mental health, ranging from being a Bipolar parent to a relationship with God. She can also be found at @kittomalley on Twitter. A big THANK YOU to Kitt for posting this review.

Kitt O'Malley

Book Cover of "Eye-locks and Other Fearsome Things: Learning to Love as a Bipolar Aspie" Buy and read this book! I did.

I greatly enjoyed reading and highly recommend Ellen Stockdale Wolfe’s autobiographical story of love alongside psychological and neurological growth: Eye-locks and Other Fearsome Things: Learning to Love as a Bipolar Aspie. In her memoir, Ms. Stockdale Wolfe writes of her struggle with Asperger’s and Bipolar Disorder with psychotic features. Her autobiography traces her growth in her ability to love deeply and truly, her mental health history, and how she overcame challenges of her unique Aspie brain (Asperger’s is an autism spectrum disorder). She uses that unique brain as well as her sensitive soul to create beauty, whether it be this memoir, a poem, photograph, or painting. To see more of her stunning work, check her out at StockdaleWolfe.com, her site is appropriately entitled  | TRIUMPH OF SPIRIT IN LOVE, NATURE & ART.

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3 responses

  1. Thank you and you’re welcome. Have not sent photo to printer yet. Will let you know results once I do.

    Like

    August 4, 2014 at 2:58 PM

  2. Genie

    I can’t stand the endearing term ‘Aspie’, sure, the disease exists, however, to call it baby names and affectionate names somehow rings wrong. It would be like calling cancer: ‘Canci’.

    Like

    August 15, 2014 at 8:33 PM

    • The Asperger’s community generally embraces this term from what I’ve read. Perhaps it helps with accepting the label. I find it more useful than saying, for example, “That is so Asperger’s” in referencing a behavior. But “Chaque a son gout” as they say.

      Like

      August 16, 2014 at 10:48 AM

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