The total sales from Jenni Rivera's autobiography's different editions (English and Spanish) made it the highest selling book in the United States last week Univision reported.
"Inquebrantable," which was released on July 2, had a pair of rarely seen accomplishments in the book industry. Three different editions of the book were among the 25 most popular non-fiction titles for adults during the first week of its release.
Nielsen BookScan, reported that the Spanish soft cover version of "Inquebrantable" sold over 9000 copies in its first week of sales, placing it at No. 6 in the nonfiction books category. Meanwhile, "Unbreakable," the English hardcover edition, came in at No.12, selling just over 6,200 copies. The paperback version of "Unbreakable" was ranked at 22, with more than 4,400 copies sold as well.
The three different versions of the book in English and Spanish combined made the memories of the "Diva of Banda" the most sought after non-fiction title for adults last week.
Atria Publishing Company, who prints the book, reported that "Unbreakable" has been reprinted 18 times, totalling 300,000 copies printed so far. Besides the existing paperback editions in Spanish and English, there will be an exclusive edition for Wal-Mart which will be in both languages and there will be two special e-book editions as well.
"Inquebrantable" contains a wide collection of the singer's own writings, songs and previously unseen photographs from her childhood, giving the deceased star the chance to tell her life story in her own words. The book also contains Rivera's own recounting of how she was raped by three men after being chased off a California highway, how she found out about her daughter's sexual abuse at the hands of her husband and her own struggles with her body image and drug abuse.
The book is a diary that was kept by the deceased superstar through a large part of her adult life. The final entry in the book was written only six days before the tragic accident in which the singer lost her life on December 9, 2012, in Nuevo Leon, Mexico.