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Anne Heche’s second memoir, “Call Me Anne,” will be dedicated to her two sons, Homer Laffoon and Atlas Tupper, and is set to release on January 24. The Emmy Award-winning actress died last month at the age of 53.
The 140-page book, a sequel to her 2001 tome, “Call Me Crazy,” will be distributed through Start Publishing and its imprint, Viva Editions, an independent publisher based in New Jersey.
Publisher Jarred Weisfeld told Fox News Digital exclusively that Heche “dedicated the book to her children.”
Heche shared son Homer with ex-husband Coley Laffoon and had son Atlas with her former partner, James Tupper.
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“She talks about trauma in the book and gives advice on how to deal with it,” Weisfeld said. “There are creative clues at the end of each chapter and she naturally helped create them.”
ANNE HECHE DEAD AT 53
The late actress details personal anecdotes throughout her life in the book, including her “history of childhood sexual abuse, her relationship with God, her journey to love herself and more.”
She had previously discussed the possibilities of a second book in the works while chatting on an episode of her “Better Together” podcast with co-host Heather Duffy.
Heche signed a deal with the publisher in May and submitted a manuscript shortly before her death, according to The Associated Press.
The author also describes her “rise to fame, how Harrison Ford became her regular mentor, her relationship with Ellen DeGeneres, and her meeting with Harvey Weinstein.”
THE DEATH OF ANNE HECHE DEFINITELY AN ACCIDENT: CORONER
Heche crashed her car into a Los Angeles home, setting the building on fire on Aug. 5. She was pronounced brain dead on August 11 and declared legally dead on August 12.
She died of “inhalation and thermal injuries,” and the manner of death was listed as an “accident” by the Los Angeles County medical examiner-coroner. The report also noted a “sternal fracture due to blunt force trauma” among “other significant circumstances.”
According to the National Library of Medicine“Sternal fractures result from motor vehicle collisions in 60% to 90% of cases.”
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Heche suffered a “severe anoxic brain injury” and remained “in a coma” under medical care at the Grossman Burn Center in West Hills for the opportunity to donate her organs through the OneLegacy Foundation.
“It’s been her choice for a long time to donate her organs, and she is on a ventilator to determine if they are viable,” her representative confirmed at the time.
Her remains were cremated and her ashes were interred in a mausoleum in the Hollywood Forever Cemetery. In recent years, the cemetery has become a cultural center for film screenings, music performances, and festivals.
In a statement to The Associated Press last month, Homer said he and his brother are “confident that our mom would love the site we chose for her; it’s beautiful, serene and she’ll have one of her Hollywood movies.” are colleagues.”
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