I was impressed by this memoir for many reasons. First, it seems that Corey wrote this himself without an additional writer. If that is true, I applaud him for really good writing. Maybe a really good editor too. The pacing was off in the last third of the book, but I get it, he was trying to get through about 15 years of life or so. His teenage years are the exciting ones, and he just needs to plow through the adult ones. He honestly addresses difficult topics including sexual abuse and addiction, and seems to have a real sense of humility which I'm assuming comes through true recovery. Bravo Corey! I am your fan.
Growing up in the 80's watching all of these movies, it was really an eye opener to read that everything you see in the tabloids is not how it is in reality. Of course we all know this, but I would automatically assume that because someone is in movies, they must make a lot of money and have a generally easier experience in life. Not true at all! This is a heartbreaking read, but I'm glad I read it because I'll never look at the entertainment industry the same again. Corey Feldman was abused, exploited, and taken advantage of his entire childhood. It's amazing he turned out to be so positive in the end. Thank you for sharing your story with the world.
I enjoyed this memoir. Very powerful read.
He does some cruel things to Corey Haim and offers lame justifications. Then he tells Corey Haim's private business after he's dead, and portrays him in a bad way with no external evidence, saying for example that Haim wanted to have sex with him - what proof is there? The main thing I got from this book was that Feldman was jealous of Haim from the get-go, and did whatever he could to hurt him or bring him down.
Bought the Coreyography, and was worth the purchase.
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