It is written by Liz Parker. It begins, as all good books must do, at the very beginning, with Liz' childhood in the India in which she was born.
When she was four years of age she was packed of to England where she had to attend a boarding school.
She always knew that acting was what she wanted to do and so she studied at RADA. Whilst she was learning her craft there, she fell in love with a well known actor, Ronald Fraser.
After seven years of marriage they divorced and Liz had the unenviable task of bringing up their two daughters as a single mother.
Eventually she remarried and had a son with her second husband. Tragically, her husband died and she was left to look after her son, this time as a widow.
Liz developed cancer but benefited from a course of treatment that was both unorthodox and alao successful.
She was then 59 years of age and decided that she needed a change so she decided to purchase a somewhat down on its luck yacht club and taverna on a rather small Green island, assisted by her middle daughter.
However, tragedy befell Liz again and she was again, left alone.
It is filled with humorous events and events of great tragedy. It is extremely readable and very well written.
It's ruthlessly honest and utterly charming, giving glimpses of the lives and loves of a whole post war generation of actors and actresses the likes of whom we will probably never see again.
Liz never namedrops, but the way she casually mentions famous people she met is truly delightful.
For example, she would often breakfast with Michael Foot eating sausages, baked beans and croissants at his favourite small restaurant in Curzon Street.
She also met a number of people who, although not actually famous when she met them, would become famous later in life. Names that crop up in that context include Peter O'Toole, Albert Finney and Timothy West.
The book is well illustrated with a range of photographs.
It is published by The Book Guild at £9.99 and is available for purchase from good bookshops and online at https://goo.gl/WRfFc7.