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Paul Newman found fame to be a double-edged sword. He appreciated how it helped him get to do the kinds of movies he wanted and raise millions for charity. But he loathed being hounded for autographs and photos.
Paul, who lived in Westport, shares such admissions in his newly published posthumous memoir, “The Extraordinary Life of an Ordinary Man.” Perhaps most surprising — as he reflects on his troubled childhood, rise to stardom, car racing and more — is the revelation that he often felt broken and doubted his own talents.