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More than 20 years have passed since Ellen DeGeneres came out to her mother on a beach in Mississippi. Stunned, Betty
DeGeneres could only think of her own disappointed expectations. As she put her arms around her daughter, she was struck
by the realization that she would never see Ellen's picture on the engagements page of the Times-Picayune, her local
paper. That Ellen would eventually appear on the front page of the Picayune and countless newspapers and magazines
around the world is an irony not lost on her mother: "If I had known she was going to grow up to be Ellen DeGeneres,"
Betty quips, "I would have taken more pictures."
Now the spokesperson for the Human Rights Campaign's National Coming Out Project, Betty DeGeneres travels the country
explaining how she came to terms with her daughter's sexuality, and how love and acceptance can transform a family.
Love, Ellen is an extension of her warm and much-admired public speaking, providing insight into her own life as well as
Ellen's and arguing for further education, compassion, and the passage of antidiscrimination laws. --Regina Marler