➵ [Reading] ➷ Rubyfruit Jungle By Rita Mae Brown ➪ – Dolove.info

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10 thoughts on “Rubyfruit Jungle

  1. says:

    I read this book the year it was published. I was a young woman of 21, and it was during a time when it was still considered shocking, by most of mainstream straight America,to be gay. My sister had recently come out to me, and my head was spinning. We were very close, and she was much older. Her "roommate" of man


  2. says:

    i swear i already wrote a review of this book but maybe not.

    okay, so you're young, you've suddenly realized you're a lesbian. one out of every two people you talk to in the next year are going to recommend rubyfruit jungle. it is THE coming out book. i wonder if gay men have an equivalent. anyway. personally, i


  3. says:

    Fast moving and dynamic, Rubyfruit Jungle vividly sketches the coming of age of a lesbian in postwar America. The autobiographical novel follows Molly Brown, the adopted daughter of a destitute family, as she grows up in Florida struggling with her sexuality and later as she runs away to New York to pursue a career as a filmmaker and


  4. says:

    I read this book by accident. Literally and metaphorically, as was trapped in a foreign hospital without anything to read. After pleading with anyone who'd listen (in bad German), one of the nurses said she had one English book at home and this is what she brought me.

    By the look of the 70s cover and dreadful blurb making it out to


  5. says:

    I read this for my LGBTQIA literature, culture and criticism class, and from it grew a bit of a debate about its artistic merit.

    There's definitely quite the case against Rubyfruit Jungle. It hasn't aged particularly well. There's a scene where Molly actually says that "sex with women is dynamite." and many other moments where outdated slang


  6. says:

    I really debated whether to give this one or two stars because my intense negative reaction to the book doesn't necessarily mean it wasn't written decently.

    However, I definitely can't award it anything higher than a two because it was awful in many ways. Here's a list in no particular order why I dislike this novel:

    1. Putting down butch l


  7. says:

    Seeing as I've been dating women for awhile, I figured I'd finally read this classic of lesbo lit. My review in one word, "eh. . ."

    I mean, Brown's got a great handle on a fierce character, and there are streaks of beauty in this jammed story, but the main problem it has more ego than Ayn Rand (whom I love, btw). Rae's main character, Molly, is strong willed, d


  8. says:

    After Six of One, my favorite of lesbian legend among women Rita Mae Brown's witty, delightful books. The fact that the yo


  9. says:

    It always amazes me how much you can gain even from the smallest book— if it is written right.
    I am not exactly predestined to make profound statements here. Compared to the main character I have the wrong sex and am in the wrong age. I also live in the wrong country, at the wrong time, and was not brought up by foster parents. Over and above I’m heterosexual. So what attracts me to Mo


  10. says:

    I'm seriously reconsidering this Fallback Friday idea. If the old books are all like this one, I don't think I'll be able to handle it.

    This book was a flat out mess. I'm sitting here so angry after reading it.

    I did not like Molly Bolt. Not even a little bit.

    This story follows Molly Bolt from when she was 11 all the way until her mid twenties. We read her life in sec


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