Someone who is in Philosophy 101.
Great stories have morals imbedded in them. That said, this read like a children's fable in the approach of the obvious moral questions being supplied more like a lecture. It read like a religious philosophy professor drilling a point.
A caring warm voice that makes do with another person's soapbox.
I would rearrange the scenes so that the moral dilemma was presented more subtly and not in a crescendo writing style,where everything comes together all at once. I would arrange it to feel more like real life, more believable.
I respect the writer's work, achievement, and point of view, and hope that my criticism is found to be constructive towards any future projects.
There were fresh observations of modern life, and the people we have become. There is a lot of depth to this book, and the humor comes from this angle, wry and refreshing, not campy or tired stereotypes that fill so many pop books about women.
The relationships that the central character has, the descriptions of each and every character, who are also well developed. The dread that the main character feels in coping with some of the characters and the ironic astute humor. The story was an original so there was no boredom or that feeling of reading the same formulaic book you've read before.
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