Overview (No Spoilers): With my only other experience reading a comedian’s autobiography being Chelsea Handler’s, Lies That Chelsea Handler Told Me, I went into Bossypants skeptical at best despite, loving everything I’d seen Fey do. While I would laugh out loud at Handler’s antics, it was still just an ok read, ultimately having a hard time connecting with her larger than life personality. To date, Handler’s book is the only one I’ve read that I just couldn’t bring myself to review on my blog. Needless to say, I thoroughly enjoyed Fey’s stories, moreover her practical, down to earth advice toward women. As someone who yo-yos quite often on the having children debate, I loved finding another woman that shared so many of my feeling regarding everything from breastfeeding to balancing holidays with family. Personally, I also loved her anecdotes about her husband’s family’s farm. Initially I was cringing, expecting her to use country life as fodder for jokes by putting down her rural in-laws, however she relayed the intertwining stories in a respectful way in which they were funny without being insulting. I was born and raised on a farm, and in a few weeks my brother and I are taking my parents to Chicago to go see Hamilton. I was able to draw parallels with regard to our upcoming family trip to the big city with Fey’s stories of bringing her in-laws to New York. Overall, Bossypants was an excellent read as Fey offers thought provoking advice drawn from various stories throughout her life and career, which pertain to a wide array of topics ranging from how to be a decent person and coworker, to child rearing.