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'It is Amy's gift with words that has drawn the universe in,' Jason, 52, said.

'Unfortunately I do not have the same aptitude for the written word, but if I did, I can assure you that my tale would be about the most epic love story…

A dying children's book author has written a heartbreaking essay, in an attempt to find her husband someone to date after she dies.

Amy Krouse Rosenthal, of Chicago, was diagnosed with ovarian cancer two years ago, and is only a 'few days' from death.

'I had precisely zero expectations about this going anywhere.

But when he knocked on the door of my little frame house, I thought, “Uh-oh, there is something highly likable about this person.”' she writes.

Rosenthal is currently spending her last days in hospice care and her family has asked for privacy.NEW YORK — Amy Krouse Rosenthal, a popular author, filmmaker and speaker who brightened lives with her wide-eyed and generous spirit — and broke hearts when she wrote of being terminally ill and leaving behind her husband Jason — died Monday at age 51.Rosenthal had been diagnosed in 2015 with ovarian cancer.“I didn’t know exactly what she was composing,” Rosenthal said in a statement.“But I was with her as she labored through this process and I can tell you that writing the story was no easy task.“She was such a bright light with a great sense of wonder. She loved words, ideas, connections.” Chicago-based author Rosenthal, who was diagnosed with ovarian cancer in 2015, wrote dozens of books for children and adults as well as a memoir, “Encyclopedia of an Ordinary Life.” Her most recent notable work, however, was the dating profile she wrote for her husband Jason Rosenthal, in the form of a column in the New York Times.In the piece, published March 3, Rosenthal called her husband “the most extraordinary man,” noting that they’d been married for 26 years “and I was planning on at least another 26 together.” “He is an easy man to fall in love with.Mrs Rosenthal says she and her husband were set up by one of her father's friends in 1989, when they were both 24.By the end of their first date, Mrs Rosenthal says she knew she wanted to get married.Her death was confirmed to The Associated Press by her longtime literary agent, Amy Rennert, who said Rosenthal “was the most life-affirming person, and love-affirming person.” Fellow author John Green tweeted: “She was a brilliant writer, and an even better friend.” A Chicago native and longtime resident, Rosenthal completed than more 30 books, including journals, memoirs and the best-selling picture stories “Uni the Unicorn” and “Duck! ” She made short films and You Tube videos, gave TED talks and provided radio commentary for NPR, among others.She also raised three children and had a flair for random acts of kindness, whether hanging dollar bills from a tree or leaving notes on ATM machines. If it resonates or plants some seeds, great,” she told Chicago magazine in 2010.