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  • As Community returns Thursday with new episodes — this week, Malcolm Jamal-Warner joins the cast for three installments as Shirley's Yvette Nichole Brown ex-husband, with whom she has gotten cozy anew — TV Guide Magazine chatted with Harmon about the extent of his obsession with his ratings-challenged show and its rabid cult, what American Idol joining the Thursday-at-8-p.m. fray means and what Chevy Chase could learn from a monkey.

    Community Comes Out Swinging Against Idol

  • I second our Cheer on Malcolm-Jamal Warner's guest turn as Shirley's newly loyal ex, sporting a Cosby-style sweater.

    Matt's TV Week in Review

  • Even with this "help," Ms. Nathan writes, "Shirley's new 'trauma' memories were pathetically trivial."

    Multiple Personality Deception

  • No one in Shirley's hometown corroborated Shirley's memories, nor did her childhood medical records.

    Multiple Personality Deception

  • And then Flora found Shirley's letter saying that she never had multiple personalities.

    Multiple Personality Deception

  • When Ms. Nathan, as part of her own investigation, persuaded forensic experts to examine some of Shirley's key diaries, she learned that entries marked "1941" were written in ballpoint pen, which was not used in the United States until 1945.

    Multiple Personality Deception

  • Connie upped Shirley's sessions to five a week and resumed the sodium pentothal.

    Multiple Personality Deception

  • Doing some investigative legwork for the book, she discovered huge discrepancies between Shirley's memories and what Shirley herself had written in her diaries at the time the alleged events occurred.

    Multiple Personality Deception

  • Ms. Nathan begins with the early lives of the three: Shirley, who grew up in a tiny Minnesota town, the only child of Seventh-day Adventists; Connie, who saw wealth and professional glory if she could get a good story out of her distressed, dependent patient; and Flora, a New York magazine writer whom Connie commissioned to turn Shirley's story into a book with a "happy ending."

    Multiple Personality Deception

  • One of the best books of 2011 is Craig Shirley's "December 1941: 31 Days That Changed America and Saved the World."

    Twelve Months of Reading


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