Mary Trump is a medical psychologist and the daughter of the president’s older brother, Fred Trump, Jr. who died in 1981.
Mary L. Trump’s tell-all on President Trump, “Too Much and Never Enough: How My Family Created the World’s Most Dangerous Man,” set a first-day record for Simon & Schuster after the writer stated Thursday it offered 950,000 copies, inclusive of presales.
The mixed print, digital and audio version income beat out former country wide safety adviser John’s Bolton’s bestseller “The Room Where it Happened,” some other rebuke on the president posted with the aid of Simon & Schuster, that used to be launched remaining month. Bolton’s e book bought 800,000 copies in its first week.
“‘Too Much and Never Enough’ has entered the countrywide dialog in a way that few books ever do, turning into a cultural phenomenon and must-read for every person in search of to apprehend the singular household dynamic that produced the most effective man in the world today,” Simon & Schuster chief govt Jonathan Karp stated in a statement, in accordance to The Los Angeles Times. “It is at as soon as a revealing psychological portrait and a work of ancient importance.”
Mary Trump is a clinical psychologist and the daughter of the president’s older brother, Fred Trump, Jr. who died in 1981.
After her book went to print, Robert Trump, the president’s younger brother filed a legal action in June to stop the book’s release, citing a nondisclosure agreement she signed in 2001 in a settlement over her inheritance.
A New York judge last month said the publishers weren’t bound by the NDA and lifted the restraining order on Mary Trump this week, freeing her to give interviews.
The book was released on Tuesday – two weeks earlier than originally scheduled.
White House press secretary Kaleigh McEnany Thursday called the memoir a “book of falsehoods, plain and simple,” according to The Washington Post.
Bob Woodward’s 2018 Trump book “Fear: Trump in the White House” was Simon & Schuster’s previous bestseller for presales with 750,000 copies of presales and first-day combined, according to The Los Angeles Times.