It was a quiet summer afternoon in August 2014, and Goldberg was reading her book, When They Call Me Goldberg.
I was the only other person there, and I was about to leave.
I knew this was my last day in the room.
But I was still looking forward to a day of reflection.
So I asked Goldberg if I could read a little more.
“Sure,” she said.
Just read the whole book.”
As we walked to the door, Goldberks smile came across my face.
She read for a bit.
“It’s very interesting,” she told me, “and I feel like it’s something you’ve never seen before.”
As the first few pages came out, I began to feel like I was in a novel.
The writing is simple, precise, and vivid.
And the characters are complex.
The novel is set in the 19th century, and its protagonist, who’s a wealthy Englishman, is on a mission to raise funds for a young woman he’s fallen in love with.
The story unfolds through the eyes of the six women Goldberg described in the book, and you can’t help but think that Goldberg has created a new kind of memoir.
I had read a few memoirs in college, but I had never seen a novel like this before.
I looked around at the books in my library.
I saw that the women were all young, educated, and ambitious women.
I thought, This is the kind of woman who’s not afraid to go where the truth takes her.
I walked out the door.
A few days later, Goldenberg had a phone call.
I told her that she should write the book.
She asked me if I would do the interview, but she knew that I wouldn’t be able to do it.
So she called me back.
“Are you coming with me?”
She smiled, and asked, “Are we going to be doing the interview?”
I was floored.
“Oh my God, I’ve never even met her.”
She had a point.
I’d never met a book, movie, or television character I hadn’t met in a book.
But for me, this book was a way of making a connection to Goldbergs world.
“I’ve never met her before,” she continued.
“But we’re going to see each other, and we’re gonna meet her.”
And with that, the book was born.
The book is called When They Calling Me Goldenberg, and it tells the story of the Sargassos.
The Sargasses, who are a wealthy British family in the 1870s, are an elite British family, and they’re well-known in their country.
It is during this time, they have a son, who they’re also raising as a daughter.
But one day, they discover that their son is a fugitive, and their daughter is also a fugitive.
Their son is taken into custody, and then they decide to send him to prison.
The whole story is told from Goldberg’s perspective, and is narrated by the Sargeas son, William Goldberg (he’s the Sumpter), as he tries to find a way to return to England.
Goldberg tells the narrative in a way that’s very personal, and she doesn’t tell you the ending.
It’s an emotional book, a book that you can relate to.
I’m not sure if I’d call it memoir, but Goldberg does not disappoint.
Her voice is deep and she has a sense of style that I love.
I love how her voice is very clear and easy to listen to.
The plot is very intricate, but not too complicated.
And in the end, it’s a very simple story, which is one of the things that made it stand out to me.
I think the book is beautiful.
The first page, Goldburg begins her story by telling us, “This is the beginning of something that will last for generations.”
She then tells us about William, who she describes as a “gifted boy” who’s “always had a smile on his face.”
She explains that she thinks of him as a kind of a “mama bear,” and she describes him as being “like a cat that has been born from the womb of a young lady.”
She writes about William being “a boy from the beginning, and he has been the best of boys all his life.”
“I know that I will grow to be a father for William,” Goldberg writes, “but it won’t be easy.”
She tells us that William is a good son, and that he “has never let me down,” and that “I will not let you down.”
She says that William will not be afraid of anything, and “he will never let you feel like you can fail.” And she