Certainly. The novel is a good one, but perhaps a little pedantic in its unsubtle social commentary. Just not Steinbeck's best novel, really.
Sure. He did fine.
Probably. I imagine that, if well cast, this could make a charming motion picture.
Near the top, for sure. It was very original, and among the best sci-fi I've experienced. SO much literary value here.
The book is written in very elegant prose which is at the same time easily digestible and entertaining. The pacing is superb.
Winston and I both struggled with similar difficulties throughout childhood. That he overcame his is great inspiration to me.
While the Hee-chee story line is a great one, this book seems to have been written as a means to an end; it is an underwhelming and anti-climactic bridge between the first and third novels in this series.
I would have preferred a more satisfying ending.
Don't want to give it away, but the "prayer fans" revelation was interesting.
It inspired me to avoid further sequels, unfortunately.
I enjoyed the idea of a book which took cues from the series Lost, at least in terms of setting up suspense and intriguing the audience.
It was well executed. No complaints.
I was immensely disappointed by this book. Weightless and boring.
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