Eleanor Oliphant Is Completely Fine - Gail Honeyman

Free Download Eleanor Oliphant Is Completely Fine Ebook

By Gail Honeyman

  • Release Date: 2017-05-09
  • Genre: Fiction & Literature
Score: 4.5
From 4,527 Ratings


Free Download Eleanor Oliphant Is Completely Fine Ebook. #1 NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER AND THE PERFECT HOLIDAY GIFT 

A Reese Witherspoon Book Club Pick

“Beautifully written and incredibly funny, Eleanor Oliphant Is Completely Fine is about the importance of friendship and human connection. I fell in love with Eleanor, an eccentric and regimented loner whose life beautifully unfolds after a chance encounter with a stranger; I think you will fall in love, too!” —Reese Witherspoon

No one’s ever told Eleanor that life should be better than fine. 

Meet Eleanor Oliphant: She struggles with appropriate social skills and tends to say exactly what she’s thinking. Nothing is missing in her carefully timetabled life of avoiding social interactions, where weekends are punctuated by frozen pizza, vodka, and phone chats with Mummy. 

But everything changes when Eleanor meets Raymond, the bumbling and deeply unhygienic IT guy from her office. When she and Raymond together save Sammy, an elderly gentleman who has fallen on the sidewalk, the three become the kinds of friends who rescue one another from the lives of isolation they have each been living. And it is Raymond’s big heart that will ultimately help Eleanor find the way to repair her own profoundly damaged one.

Soon to be a major motion picture produced by Reese Witherspoon, Eleanor Oliphant Is Completely Fine is the smart, warm, and uplifting story of an out-of-the-ordinary heroine whose deadpan weirdness and unconscious wit make for an irresistible journey as she realizes. . .
The only way to survive is to open your heart. 


  • A page turner

    By Dtabbah
    Couldn’t put the book down. Found myself giggling so many times and my heart fluttering anxiously at other times.
  • Great

    By skim1000
  • LOVE

    By ashace0201
    Absolutely will not regret reading this book! I loved every minute. Heartbreak, love, strength, friendship everything you need.
  • Eleanor Oliphant

    By Review by Sarah
    The book was a decent read but I would not suggest it to a friend. It is kind of draggy but was not hard to get through. I was very caught off gaurd with the dark turn that it takes, that was not my favorite since was I was expecting a funny novel. I did laugh a few times and do not considerate it a bad book. This book overall was, ok.
  • Completely fine

    By JadeyBee:)
    The book is slow paced. The protagonist is very un-likable. You learn why, but not until you’re halfway through the book. The main themes are abuse and recovery, loneliness and friendship. The book is basic but a decent read.
  • Shocking classic

    By doug funnie
    This book is well-written, hilarious, charming, upbeat, sad, and wonderful. There’s no wasted words spent on needless descriptions of scenery and it’s paced perfectly. I got much more than I was expecting out of it, and it serves as a great reminder to all of those serious literary minds out there that a great story is often full of, and unashamed of, humor and its place in everyone’s life. t’s dying to be made into a movie, if done properly.
  • Enjoy

    By southern swan ##
  • Lovely

    By Whitmben
    Worth the hype. A lovely tale of self resilience.
  • Strangely Relatable

    By villa144
    This book has something for everyone and reminds us how important it is to have close ones to help us through life’s triumphs.
  • I read Eleanor Oliphant in one day and I loved it.

    By Sudiniup
    I read Eleanor Oliphant in one day and I loved it. The author, Gail Honeyman said, “It's a story of the - transformational power - of small acts of kindness.” Gail wrote Eleanor’s life, as a person: "that has been knocked off kilter by an unnamed childhood horror which she can only recall from her sense of , “before” and “after”, and “although she’s had a fairly catastrophic start in life, Eleanor is still the agent of her own life." She didn’t want to write her as a victim, and didn’t want her to be self-pitying either. She tried to leave space in the narrative, so the reader could feel those feelings on her behalf. It’s written in first person and begins with Eleanor’s day to day life and her unfiltered description of herself and everyone she meets. Eleanor is 29, has no friends or social contacts, is eccentric, opinionated, lives in Glasgow, Scotland, works as a finance clerk for a graphic design company, and every weekend consumes two bottles of vodka. She is academically intelligent, loves crossword puzzles, is socially awkward and leads a solitary lifestyle. She does some really, ill-advised things in the early chapters and she's oblivious to the way her shortcomings appear to those around her. She blames any awkwardness on the other person's "underdeveloped social skills.” Her private thoughts are witty, semi-harsh judgements about everything and everyone but sometimes she says these thoughts out loud, and it alienates people. She also has an odd formality in her conversational speech, which pushes most people away. Through out the book, clues gradually emerge to Eleanor's troubled past, and eventually her full childhood story emerges. Eleanor’s unravelling – and redemption – begins when an old man collapses in the street. Eleanor’s partner in the, "transformational power of small acts of kindness," is her co-worker Raymond. After reading about 25 pages of this book, I loved Eleanor, felt protective of her and wanted good things to happen to her.