Kramer vs. Kramer

Kramer vs. Kramer

by Avery Corman


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A novel about a father’s emotional custody battle by a New York Times –bestselling author—the basis for the hit movie and “a great read” (Dave Eggers).
For Joanna and Ted Kramer, building a life in New York City is tough but full of joy thanks to their lovely little boy, Billy. Or so it seems, until one day Joanna walks out, unable to manage the burdens of family life and her own unfulfilled ambitions. Alone with Billy, Ted begins to navigate the challenges of single parenthood and forms a bond with his son that no one can break—except the courts. When Joanna suddenly resurfaces and decides she wants Billy back, Ted must fight for the right to hold on to everything he holds most dear.
Adapted as the landmark film starring Dustin Hoffman and Meryl Streep, Kramer vs. Kramer is an unforgettable and heartrending story of love and devotion in the wake of divorce.
This ebook features an illustrated biography of Avery Corman, including rare images from the author’s personal collection.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781569805381
Publisher: Barricade Books, Incorporated
Publication date: 05/07/2014
Pages: 233
Product dimensions: 5.40(w) x 8.20(h) x 0.70(d)

About the Author

Avery Corman (b. 1935) is an American author best known for his novels Kramer vs. Kramer and Oh, God! , which inspired classic feature films. Born and raised in the Bronx, Corman worked as a freelance writer for most of his early career before his first novel was published in 1971. Corman has written powerfully of family relations, divorce, and midlife crisis. 

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Kramer vs. Kramer 4 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 3 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Woot woot
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
I thought Joanna was such a game player. She kept playing the victim and she started getting on my nerves. She should have gotten a job before she left. She didn't even take her only child. She was a spoiled brat. All she cared about was herself. She obviously didn't care about her son to take him with her. She just wanted to screw around without the kid being in the way. She proved that when she came back with a boyfriend and then played with the idea of wanting the kid back so she wouldn't seem like the heartless, cold witch that she was. Then she didn't want him anyway when she got her way. Why didn't the judge put her in the looney bin?