The Fact that she stays with that Disloyal Lying Jerk make us THROWUP
NEW YORK – Elizabeth Edwards writes in a new memoir to be published in May that news of her husband's affair made her vomit in a bathroom.
"I cried and screamed, I went to the bathroom and threw up," Edwards, 59, writes in her book, "Resilience."
Edwards, who is terminally ill with cancer, said her husband, John, admitted to the betrayal just days after declaring his run for president in 2006. She said she wanted him to drop out of the race to protect the family from media scrutiny, but stood by his side anyway.
"He should not have run," she wrote.
An advance copy of the book was obtained by the New York Daily News, which reported on it Thursday.
John Edwards went public with the affair in August after the National Enquirer reported he was the father of videographer Rielle Hunter's daughter. He has denied paternity, but his wife of more than 30 years doesn't address the issue in her book.
Edwards writes that Hunter's pickup line was "you are so hot" and that when her husband first confessed, he lied and said he only had sex with Hunter once.
The original confession "left most of the truth out," she writes.
Elizabeth Edwards never identifies Hunter by name. But she says that while her life may be tragic, Hunter's is "pathetic."
John Edwards, a former North Carolina senator, was laying the groundwork for a presidential campaign when he hired Hunter to shoot videos of him. Edwards said the affair with Hunter began and ended that year, although Hunter was seen on the campaign trail until the final days of 2006.
David Drake, the publicity director at Broadway Books, said her book would serve as a sort of sequel to her previous memoir, "Saving Graces," that was first published in 2006 and updated in 2007.
Edwards' initial memoir mostly focused on how she coped with the 1996 death of the couple's son Wade in a car accident at age 16 and her ongoing battle with breast cancer.
Since the affair was announced, Edwards has continued to advocate for health care reform by visiting Congress and making policy speeches.