I Am Not Who I say I Am

In the beginning, there was my parent’s marriage; turbulent, forbidden, doomed to end. For those who feel the need to be perfect and who need their 2nd chapter to be better than their 1st. they are not comparable, they are completely different that’s like comparing the New Testament to the Old Testament. Maybe one is better than the other but to be better you just need to be here. More
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This book will be available
April 7, 2023
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About Luwa Adebanjo

Luwa Adebanjo is an award-winning poet, writer, actress and theatre-maker from Nottingham. She began reading at a young age and began writing her own novels and poems at the age of 11, since then it has been her dream to be an acclaimed author. After battling with anxiety and depression for most of her life, Luwa was diagnosed with OCD and 19, and began writing about her journey of healing. It’s all been uphill from there (unless you ask her therapist).
Luwa loves art, writing, binge-watching Netflix and board games in equal amounts. She hates celery, having to write her own bio in 3rd person and deadlines in increasing amounts respectively.

When she isn’t writing, according to her friends, Luwa can be found:

- Taking a really long nap. Like, so long that you may as well stay asleep for the night.
- Talking about ‘some social justice stuff’.
- Writing more sapphic poetry.
- Coming up with a really good idea for a play and giving up on it in 12 hours.
- Walking over to someone’s house to have a conversation that could have been a text.

You can read more of Luwa’s work on her Medium page, where she writes about social issues, news, life and else whatever is on her mind.

Praise for A Visitor Who Belongs Here:

"One of the beauties of this type of writing to me is that it teases out all the places where we intersect, the human places that sit deeper than our specifics. I saw myself, or younger versions of myself, in [Adebanjo's] search for identity, her religious doubts, her struggles with an eating disorder, her thoughts on forgiveness, her desperate grasping at that small thread of hope that won't quite leave."- Emily Rainsford

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