HarperCollins recently released a shamelessly retro, 30th-anniversary edition of The Happy Hooker that comes with a new epilogue and coincides with the publication of Hollander's latest book, Child No More. But those looking for the same cheap thrills that some of Hollander's writing and columns provide will be disappointed with the new biography. A "voyage of discovery through three lives," the memoir details Hollander's stormy relationship with her parents, a Jewish intellectual and a German model, revealing a vulnerable and not-often-seen side of Hollander. She shares the dramatic story of her life, from the traumatic first five years of her childhood, which she spent in a World War II prison camp during the Japanese occupation of Indonesia, to her transformation from an underpaid secretary to a high-class call girl in New York, to her overnight success and sex-symbol status. Written with Hollander's characteristic candor and flair, Child No More proves that Hollander is no one-trick pony (pun intended).