The New York Post’s Michelle Goldberg wrote a piece on Monday about her mother, a cancer survivor and mother of three who died of breast cancer at age 62.
Goldberg’s article was one of a number of reflections on the recent news about the “unthinkable” death of actress Gwyneth Paltrow, who died at age 73 on Monday.
Goldberg told the Post that her mother and her partner, who she called Gwyn, had struggled to cope with the loss of their daughter for years.
Gwyn had battled cancer and was treated for a rare form of the disease.
Goldberg wrote that Gwyn was “a loving mother” and “a pillar of strength in the lives of our family and the friends she made.
She loved being in her home and spending time with us, always making sure we were safe.”
She wrote that “she loved her family deeply, her friends, and her faith, and she knew her faith had her in it.
She was always there for us.”
She added that her daughter was “one of the greatest human beings I’ve ever known.”
Gwyn’s mother, Elizabeth Paltrows, died on March 22, 2016, at age 71, of complications from breast cancer.
Elizabeth was a singer, dancer, actress, writer, and activist.
She also wrote a memoir, titled A Love That Grows with You.
She had been diagnosed with breast cancer in 2014.
Goldberg said that “as we mourn the loss, we also have to ask how many more of us have to die before we finally get to that place of understanding that she never did have.”
Goldberg told Goldberg that her maternal grandmother, who was a teacher and was a lifelong supporter of the family, “never failed to remind me of her greatness.
She taught us to be grateful and to embrace life.”
She recalled that Gwen once told her, “It takes a village to raise a child.”
She said that in the midst of the grief, Gwyn kept up a “beating heart” and a “never-ending battle” against cancer.
Goldberg recalled that she once asked Gwyn if she wanted to go to see her grandpa.
“She said, ‘I don’t want to go with you.’
And I said, What does it mean to not want to?
What does that mean?”
Goldberg told her that Gwyndhie had been in constant pain and that she had tried everything to get her to go, but that “this was the last time I would be able to do that.”
Goldberg also said that she was touched by Gwynegy’s “courage” to come forward with her diagnosis and “to tell her story in public.” “
Goldberg said she was inspired by Gwyn to write a memoir and to donate proceeds to cancer research.
Goldberg also said that she was touched by Gwynegy’s “courage” to come forward with her diagnosis and “to tell her story in public.”
The actress died in her California home on March 20.
She wrote a farewell note to her mother that read, “I’m sorry for what happened to you, for what you did not understand, and for what the world still does not understand.”
“Gwyn asked me to leave the room and she just looked at me, as if I didn’t exist.” “
I was shocked,” Goldberg wrote.
“Gwyn asked me to leave the room and she just looked at me, as if I didn’t exist.”
She also said she felt “blessed” that Gwydiah had spoken up and told her about the cancer and how much it had hurt her.
“When Gwyn died, I was overwhelmed,” Goldberg said.
“Because she had been the most kind person I’d ever known.
And she had done so much for me.”
Goldberg, who is of Irish descent, wrote that she and her mother had met at an event when they were performing at the Lincoln Center.
She said Gwyn told her her grandmother was “very much alive” and that her grandfather was “the most powerful person I’ve known.”
Goldberg wrote in the post that she is “so grateful” for the support she received from friends, including the writer and former president, Ben Carson, who “took a chance on me and said I’m doing this because I have something I want to do with my life.”
Goldberg also wrote that while she was diagnosed with cancer, “Gwen told me that I’m worth more than I ever thought possible.
She told me I could be anything I wanted to be.
I am worth everything.
And if you ever find yourself in that place, and need someone to talk to about it, I would love to be the one to ask.”
Goldberg will be speaking at the Women in Media Symposium, which is being held at New York University on Monday and Tuesday.