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Album artwork for Maybe We'll Make It: A Memoir by Margo Price

Maybe We’ll Make It is a revealing look at Price’s struggle to build a career while trying to maintain her singular voice and style. Now a Grammy-nominated “Best New Artist,” it’s a love story of music and collaboration with her husband and songwriting partner, Jeremy Ivey. But above all else, it’s a memoir of loss, motherhood, and the search for artistic freedom.

Price left home at 20 years old with $57 to her name, moving to Nashville with a vision for her career and an inclination toward alcohol and drugs. In her authentic, down-to-earth voice, Margo’s story is one a lot of aspiring artists can relate to, especially those who don’t always fit the industry’s idea of a star.

An entrancing and tenacious depiction of the personal demons that Margo has overcome throughout her career, from substance abuse and financial hardship to the passing of one of her newborn sons, she shares a clear-eyed reminiscence of reclaiming her power after years of tragedy and despair.

Hailed by Pitchfork for her music that "[tackles] Steinbeck-sized issues with no-bullshit humility," Maybe We’ll Make It is an honest portrait of a woman trying to wrest her wandering artist spirt into something that resembles making a living while finding her way to the other side of depression, addiction, and loss. It’s Margo’s story of keeping her family together and her faith in herself, while looking for joy despite the frustrations and temptations inherent in a music industry that is often unkind to women.

“Margo’s memoir is a gratifying and natural extension of who she is as a songwriter, but just as important is the way it further opens the aperture of women’s music memoir. Getting to go deep into her development as an artist, her life as a mother, as a woman with a vision to impart on the world— that’s what makes this book such an incredible read,” says series editor Jessica Hopper.

Margo Price

Maybe We'll Make It: A Memoir

University of Texas
Album artwork for Album artwork for Maybe We'll Make It: A Memoir by Margo Price by Maybe We'll Make It: A Memoir - Margo Price
Album artwork for Maybe We'll Make It: A Memoir by Margo Price
Hardback+

£20.99

Signed Book Plates

Signed Copy
Released 20/10/2022Catalogue Number

9781477323502signed

Margo Price

Maybe We'll Make It: A Memoir

University of Texas
Album artwork for Album artwork for Maybe We'll Make It: A Memoir by Margo Price by Maybe We'll Make It: A Memoir - Margo Price
Album artwork for Maybe We'll Make It: A Memoir by Margo Price
Hardback+

£20.99

Signed Book Plates

Signed Copy
Released 20/10/2022Catalogue Number

9781477323502signed

Maybe We’ll Make It is a revealing look at Price’s struggle to build a career while trying to maintain her singular voice and style. Now a Grammy-nominated “Best New Artist,” it’s a love story of music and collaboration with her husband and songwriting partner, Jeremy Ivey. But above all else, it’s a memoir of loss, motherhood, and the search for artistic freedom.

Price left home at 20 years old with $57 to her name, moving to Nashville with a vision for her career and an inclination toward alcohol and drugs. In her authentic, down-to-earth voice, Margo’s story is one a lot of aspiring artists can relate to, especially those who don’t always fit the industry’s idea of a star.

An entrancing and tenacious depiction of the personal demons that Margo has overcome throughout her career, from substance abuse and financial hardship to the passing of one of her newborn sons, she shares a clear-eyed reminiscence of reclaiming her power after years of tragedy and despair.

Hailed by Pitchfork for her music that "[tackles] Steinbeck-sized issues with no-bullshit humility," Maybe We’ll Make It is an honest portrait of a woman trying to wrest her wandering artist spirt into something that resembles making a living while finding her way to the other side of depression, addiction, and loss. It’s Margo’s story of keeping her family together and her faith in herself, while looking for joy despite the frustrations and temptations inherent in a music industry that is often unkind to women.

“Margo’s memoir is a gratifying and natural extension of who she is as a songwriter, but just as important is the way it further opens the aperture of women’s music memoir. Getting to go deep into her development as an artist, her life as a mother, as a woman with a vision to impart on the world— that’s what makes this book such an incredible read,” says series editor Jessica Hopper.