Yes this book is titled The Memoirs of Field Marshall Keitel however, in this edition (at least up through about page 120 so far) the editor has put in footnotes to explain that anything Keitel wrote that was personal (autobiographical) in nature has been redacted from the book. This book does give a great insiders view to the events of the Third Reich, Der Führer and his entourage but with everything of a personal nature having been stripped out it -- there is nothing in this edition to be learned about who Wilhelm Keitel the man was. So if the reader is looking for a true memoir they would do well to select another publisher's book.
I do not wish to imply this book is not a good translation, valuable source material and a great insider's view of the history of the creation of the Third Reich, it's just that there is almost nothing about Keitel in this book. Every now and then there are glimpses of the man but that is all.
Some interesting points about Wilhelm Keitel is that he grew up being the son of bourgeois land owner in a small German state that was taken over by Prussia. All that Keitel wanted from life was to emulate his father so he could (when his father died) be ready to take over the family business which was a German form of collecting rent from share croppers on the Keitel estate. For reasons I have yet to discover, Keitel found in his early 20's that his father did not want this from his son. When this happened young Wilhelm (whose father was very anti-Prussian) joined the Prussian officer corps. How his father felt about this is something I have yet to find out. Though it does seem that Wilhelm did the one thing that would anger his father the most. Later when his father died Wilhelm wanted to resign from the army and return to the family estate. But by this time the Nazis were in power which made a future in the army look more promising than it had been before the rise of the NSDAP. Also, Wilhelm's wife wanted more from life than to be the wife of a petite bourgeois land owner/manager so she is the one who wanted him to stay in the army. Thus it was his wife's wants that swayed his decision to stay in the army.
On a side note, many people refer to the German army as the Wehrmacht but in German this meant the combined armed forces. The German word for army is das Heer. Keitel received his promotions in der (the) Oberkommando der Wehrmacht (OKW) which can be compared to the US Joint Chiefs of Staff. And Keitel was its chief of staff. As he says often throughout the book, many general officers complained about his subservience to Hitler but not one of them wanted his job.
These extraordinary memoirs—written by German Field-Marshal Wilhelm keitel (1882-1946) in the six weeks before he was hung in Nuremberg for war crimes—offers readers an unparalleled insider's view of the blitzkrieg against Poland, the conquest of France, and the brutal campaign against the Soviet Union. Most startling is his account of the final eighteen days of the Thrid Reich, which he personally directed.