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My Little Town Stories from Lake Wobegon ( CD)

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My Little Town Keillor, Garrison 1 of 1
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Learn more about My Little Town:

Format:  CD
ISBN-10: 1611745500
ISBN-13: 9781611745504
Sku: 221909727
Publish Date: 9/21/2011
Dimensions:  (in Inches) 6H x 5L x 0.5T
Pages:  1
See more in Humorous
 
An all-new collection of Lake Wobegon monologues selected from live broadcasts of "A Prairie Home Companion."
From the Publisher:
?It's been a quiet week in Lake Wobegon, my home town . . .? Lake Wobegon has been Garrison Keillor's fictional home town?and America's?for almost 40 years. Many of us have grown up with ?the little town that time forgot and the decades cannot improve.? The Chatterbox Café, the Sidetrack Tap, the Church of Our Lady of Perpetual Responsibility, the Bunsens and the Krebsbachs, the Lake Wobegon Whippets?these are places, people, and sports teams we know and love, thanks to Keillor's ability to weave a story and tell it live.

Never before collected, these expertly crafted tales are full of gentle humor, genuine emotion, and (more often than not) surprising insights into family, relationships, community, faith, and hope.
Author Bio
Garrison Keillor
Gary Edward (later Garrison) Keillor was born in 1942 in Anoka, Minnesota, into a family that adhered to a fundamentalist Christian sect, the Plymouth Brethren--and had a childhood he describes as "very happy." He attended the University of Minnesota, receiving his B. A. in 1966, and did graduate work from 1966 to 1968. In 1965, Keillor married Mary C. Guntzel. They had a son, Jason; they were divorced in 1976. A devotee of the Grand Ole Opry, Keillor began hosting "A Prairie Home Companion" on Minnesota Public Radio, and soon the show went national. He was greatly influenced by relatives who gave "long, meandering talks" at family gatherings. As his success grew, and the books inspired by his show lingered on the bestseller lists, Keillor grew more and more ambivalent about celebrity and losing touch with his Midwestern roots. He detested the onslaught of shopping malls and encroaching urbanization of his hometown. He shocked his following in 1984 when he closed "A Prairie Home Companion." He moved to Denmark in 1987 with his second wife, but eventually returned to the U.S. (until 1992 he was a staff writer at The New Yorker), where after another divorce he married wife number three, a violinist.
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