The Moon and the Son: An Imagined Conversation

2005, John Canemaker

Regrettably, I found this semi-autobiography about the son of a "connected" man to be a jumbled mess, both structurally and stylistically. Consequently, I felt nothing for the son as he imagined pestering his dead father for explanations as to why his childhood was so miserable; instead, I wondered why he didn't ask these questions while his father was still alive. Thus, given that the answers were speculative, it casts considerable doubt on their veracity.

DKS 6/16/22

GRUMPY OLD FART-O-METER® Rating:

Wet Fart

 

Index | Home
All text is Copyright © 2017-2022 by David K. Smith. All Rights Reserved.