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In this extraordinary coming-of-age odyssey, Wally Lamb invites us to hitch a wild ride on a journey of love, pain, and renewal with the most heartbreakingly comical heroine to come along in years.


"Mine is a story of craving: an unreliable account of lusts and troubles that began, somehow, in 1956 on the day our free television was delivered…"

Meet Dolores Price. She’s thirteen, wise-mouthed but wounded, having bid her childhood good-bye. Beached like a whale in front of her bedroom TV, she spends the next few years nourishing herself with the Mallomars, potato chips, and Pepsi her anxious mother supplies. When she finally rolls into young womanhood at 257 pounds, Dolores is no stronger and life is no kinder. But this time she’s determined to rise to the occasion and give herself one more chance before really going belly-up.

At once a fragile girl and a hard-edged cynic, so tough to love yet so inimitably lovable, Dolores is as poignantly real as our own imperfections. She’s Come Undone includes a promise: you will never forget Dolores Price.

Topics: New England, United States of America, Coming of Age, Sexual Abuse, Body Image, Dysfunctional Family, Debut, Heartbreaking, Poignant, Emotional, Depression, Death, Love, Mothers, Mothers and Daughters, Grief, Marriage, Female Protagonist, and First Person Narration

Published: Atria Books on Apr 12, 2011
ISBN: 9781451654561
List price: $7.99
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Wonderful story that simply grips you. Beginning to end. read more
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Amazingread more
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love this book! read more
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One of my all time favorite books. I was actually surprised that a man wrote this book because of how well he gets inside the head of a damaged, hurting girl/woman and men and women view the world through a different lenses. This book is so beautiful. It is heartbreaking and heartwarming and gritty and powerful and just wonderful.read more
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To laugh, cry, to identify.. As a daughter, mother, sister, grandmother, therapist and someone who has experienced trauma and profound loss as well as tremendous joy this book moved me, took me outside of myself and encouraged me to look within.. I read it initially as an book but have ordered a hard copy so that I can transfer my highlights, notes.... It's 1:15 am my 3rd night and I'm sad I that I'll never hear the rest of Herstory.
Personally I've seen too many females relationships defined as friendships but in truth are a competition. Women are much more unkind to each other than men and all of us have witnessed the invisibility and cruelty to those that are different.
I wish more women would openly exchange their personal stories with each other and I believe we'd find more in common than not.
This is one that I will read over and over..
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have read this book.at least 4 times in the last 15 years. so good!read more
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I read "She's Come Undone" when I was very young but I remember being very drawn to and empathetic to this poor women's plight, and impressed by Wally Lamb's writing. read more
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Dolores as a character was watching her grow from 4 to 40 into this amazing woman full of baggage but moving on. I didn't know what to expect and this book caught me off guard - I felt every emotion towards dolores at the choices she made and watching others make choices regarding her. I still think about this character sometimes and certain areas.
I genuinely think this book will continue to be one of my favourites as dysfunctional as this 'family' of hers is, eventually it turns around giving you hope.read more
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Beautiful read more
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brilliant and beautifulread more
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Beautifully personal. Made me laugh, cry, worry- ultimately I feel like Dolores was a friend to me over the time i spent reading this book. One of my favorites. read more
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This book caught me by surprise. It's good, damn good. I'm afraid that I'll never feel this connected to a fictional character again. Thank you Wally Lamb for raising the bar. I wish Dolores Price was real.read more
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Amazingread more
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An unusual read--unlike anything I've ever read before and unlike anything I hope I'll ever read again. It is a woman's life from ages 6-40, told by a man, in the first person.read more
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Bust Magazine says: “I was impressed and incredulous that this exquisitely nuanced ode to the living hell that is one woman's puberty was written by a man [gasp]. His stunningly drawn portrait of the scarred, miserable and oft-times gastronomically challenged Dolores seduces the reader into acknowledging some of the very reasons we don't always enjoy being a girl.” Recommended by: Justineread more
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The story follows the highs and lows of Dolores Price - starting at age 4 though age 35'ish. The book length reflects the amount of time covered. There are times when the plot becomes too clinical and seems to just be filling in details. Yet, overall, this is a really intriguing story of Dolores, the hardships of life, how one can become jaded, and explores whether one can overcome bitterness. The story mostly follows Dolores and a few immediate characters, but towards the last 1/3 of the book, many more interesting characters are brought into greater detail, making the story more fully developed. Overall, a really good book with some good ideas to think about and roll over in one's head.read more
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I just finished this wonderful book today. It’s depressing at times but still amazing. You really do fall in love with Dolores and keep reading in hope that something good will happen for her. There were a few times when I kept thinking, “God, nothing good is going to happen for this girl, and nothing good is going to result in this book. I don’t need to be reading something so utterly depressing.” But I kept reading in hope that something good was going to happen and it did. I think it was harder for me because the things she kept experiencing were things that I can all too easily relate to. But then again, that’s what made it just that mush better. When Dolores starts taking night classes and she says that they had to sit in a circle and introduce themselves, I couldn’t help but laugh and ask in amazement why, if they’ve been doing that since the 80′s, no one has declared it dated or useless and stopped doing it. Also, I couldn’t help but feel a tinge of pride when I could understand Lamb’s references to the 60′s and 70′s. My parents raised me well, I guess. What I loved the most, though, was the way it ended. I’ve said it before and I’ll say it again; I love stories that end right rather than perfect. Stories that end with a happily-ever-after and a little bow on top, all the loose ends neatly tied in place feel forced to me (COUGH Lost COUGH). I love when a writer just ends the story, the characters are still living and trying their best to get by. Nothing is perfect, but nothing is terrible. Because that’s the way life is; we live our lives the best we can until the day we die. Perfect things can happen but life will continue after that, be it good or bad. We all continue living and that’s the fact of the matter. Anyways, that’s how this book ends; right. Her life isn’t perfect, but she’s not miserable. She is, for once, happy.Of course I have to bring up the author, Wally Lamb, who is in fact male. The fact that he was able to pull off such a female voice is extraordinary. So much, that had their not been a picture in the back of Lamb, I would have assumed it was a pen name. Who knows, maybe it is and some woman out there has pulled one over on us all.Though this book can get depressing, the pay off is totally worth it. Lamb writes with a beautiful flow that breathes life into every one of his characters. Definitely worth a read.read more
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A truly amazing book. Dolores Price is a child of the fifties, betrayed by her philandering father, abandoned to her grandmother when her mother has a nervous breakdown. Another betrayal by her grandmother's tenant, Jack Speight, leaves her raped and emotionally wasted. Dolores retreats to her room and eats her way to almost 300 pounds. Her size protects her from being hurt further but, at the same time, sets her up for more pain when she is rejected and ridiculed by classmates, neighbors and strangers. Her mother, who has returned to live with her and her zealously religious grandmother, convinces her to apply to college, hoping to get her out of her self-destructive patterns. When her mother is suddenly killed by a truck at the toll booth where she works, Dolores decides to try college. It is a disaster. She deludes her "preppy" roommate with letters before school starts, arrives a week early and is befriended by an obese lesbian janitor who tries desperately to seduce Dolores. She is profoundly lonely and ends up running away to Cape Cod, landing eventually in a mental hospital. With the help of a therapist she loses weight and finally deals with the rape emotionally. She sets her sights on her old roommate's boyfriend, Dante, tracking him down to Vermont and seducing him. She gets pregnant but he convinces her to have an abortion, due to his own ego and selfishness, a continual obstacle to their intimacy. Dolores finds out he is being unfaithful and leaves him. Her grandmother dies and she moves back to her house to confront her ghosts, eventually finding happiness with Thayer, a large self-employed construction worker with a heart of gold who has fallen hard for Dolores. So many rich characters: Roberta, the polka-queen tattoo artist, the hippie wallpaper hanger and his wife and baby. I LOVED this book!read more
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This book was seriously disturbing to me. However, I do not think that it was written to make people feel comfortable. The book was written to give us an honest depiction of the id in all of us that fights to get out. The protagonist of this novel sees things (and admits to seeing things) that most of us would never; she feels things that we all feel but would never admit to; and, she does unbelievable things that would horrify most of us. I think it is good to read material like this. It is a good starting point for a lot of conversation with others--better than a mediocre movie or television show.Erin Dormanread more
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I mean what can one person say. This book has stayed in my head long after I finished reading on a day to day basis. I read another review that used the term "cheesy" I couldn't be more in disagreement. This beautiful woman with so many qualities, everyone can relate to some and some to many. It is highly recommend it!read more
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It will make you cry and laugh at the same time. Awesome book!read more
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My friend said this was good, so when I found this on sale, I bought it, attempted to read it, but it failed to engage me. Maybe someday I'll finish it, who knows? If anyone can persuade me, then do try to persuade me. :)read more
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Another tale of dysfunctional family with a dreary, depressing look at divorce, mental illness, child sexual abuse, along with the various repercussions including - but not limited to - the self-flagellation of angst, self-pity, guilt and suffering. A recounting of living a gray half-life with a touch of redemption at the end.. If, like Oprah, you are into that sort of read, go for it. Not my cup of tea. Great cover art tho.For really well-done, eminently readable, and inspiring books on similar subjects, read "'Lullabies for Little Criminals" by Heather O'Neill and "The Glass Castle: A Memoir" by Jeannette Walls instead.read more
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
She's Come Undone is a novel that goes through the up and down's of the protagonist, Dolores Price. Dolores experiences the worst but copes with her dreadful problems. The story covers many different coming of age thematic topics through the coarse of her life-such as, rape, obesity, alienation, mental illness, abortion, divorce, death and AIDS. This book can be discouraging at times, but in the end the main character's voice manages to leave an impression of hope and audacity that makes the readers realize how awful life can be. During Dolores’ several hardships the only thing that can comfort her becomes food. She reaches 275lbs and becomes self-conscious and doesn’t want to try new things. Eventually, Dolores agrees to see a therapist which helps her in the long run. He helps her leave behind previous incidents that have harped on her for several years. This novel was one that you could get inside the character and feel as if you were her. The trips Dolores takes to see the whales, only leave hope that she will eventually one day be back to her normal self. Wally Lamb does a good job of describing the events and characters conflicts. For example, while Dolores attends her therapist, they reenact her life and you feel as if you are there witnessing the events yourself. This book is one that should be read by all because it covers many different important topics.read more
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
I actually liked this book. I thought it was interesting that Wally Lamb could write from a fat teenager's perspective like he did. It was so right on. He got the attitude, the language, the thoughts, and everything correct. It astounds me.read more
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One of the best books I ever read and my personal favourite!read more
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Definately not a "feel good" book. Although the story is good, it starts out depressing and doesn't let up. This is definately not my favorite Wally Lamb bookread more
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I liked this book. A lot of the scenarios are a little over the top, but then again, I like that sort of thing which is why I prefer fiction books over non-fiction. I did like Lamb's other novel better though-- I Know This Much is True.read more
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I hated this book from start to...well, not quite to finish, because in the last chapters, Dolores' behaviour became mostly acceptable and I found I could actually warm to her a little. Up until then, I thought she was just vile, or if she wasn't being vile, her circumstances were so vile, why did I want to read about them? Was I supposed to sympathise with this person? She wasn't lovable or a heroine. She was just unpleasant. I also feel uneasy about the writer. Why would a man in his middle years want to write about the sexual experiences of a teenage girl? It was competently written, yes, but I still wouldn't wish this book on anyone. In fact, it is single-handedly responsible for convincing me that from now on I should choose more edifying material to spend my precious reading time on. Urgh.read more
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Reviews

Wonderful story that simply grips you. Beginning to end.
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Amazing
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Wow
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love this book!
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
One of my all time favorite books. I was actually surprised that a man wrote this book because of how well he gets inside the head of a damaged, hurting girl/woman and men and women view the world through a different lenses. This book is so beautiful. It is heartbreaking and heartwarming and gritty and powerful and just wonderful.
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
To laugh, cry, to identify.. As a daughter, mother, sister, grandmother, therapist and someone who has experienced trauma and profound loss as well as tremendous joy this book moved me, took me outside of myself and encouraged me to look within.. I read it initially as an book but have ordered a hard copy so that I can transfer my highlights, notes.... It's 1:15 am my 3rd night and I'm sad I that I'll never hear the rest of Herstory.
Personally I've seen too many females relationships defined as friendships but in truth are a competition. Women are much more unkind to each other than men and all of us have witnessed the invisibility and cruelty to those that are different.
I wish more women would openly exchange their personal stories with each other and I believe we'd find more in common than not.
This is one that I will read over and over..
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
have read this book.at least 4 times in the last 15 years. so good!
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
I read "She's Come Undone" when I was very young but I remember being very drawn to and empathetic to this poor women's plight, and impressed by Wally Lamb's writing.
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
Dolores as a character was watching her grow from 4 to 40 into this amazing woman full of baggage but moving on. I didn't know what to expect and this book caught me off guard - I felt every emotion towards dolores at the choices she made and watching others make choices regarding her. I still think about this character sometimes and certain areas.
I genuinely think this book will continue to be one of my favourites as dysfunctional as this 'family' of hers is, eventually it turns around giving you hope.
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Beautiful
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
brilliant and beautiful
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
Beautifully personal. Made me laugh, cry, worry- ultimately I feel like Dolores was a friend to me over the time i spent reading this book. One of my favorites.
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This book caught me by surprise. It's good, damn good. I'm afraid that I'll never feel this connected to a fictional character again. Thank you Wally Lamb for raising the bar. I wish Dolores Price was real.
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
Amazing
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
An unusual read--unlike anything I've ever read before and unlike anything I hope I'll ever read again. It is a woman's life from ages 6-40, told by a man, in the first person.
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
Bust Magazine says: “I was impressed and incredulous that this exquisitely nuanced ode to the living hell that is one woman's puberty was written by a man [gasp]. His stunningly drawn portrait of the scarred, miserable and oft-times gastronomically challenged Dolores seduces the reader into acknowledging some of the very reasons we don't always enjoy being a girl.” Recommended by: Justine
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
The story follows the highs and lows of Dolores Price - starting at age 4 though age 35'ish. The book length reflects the amount of time covered. There are times when the plot becomes too clinical and seems to just be filling in details. Yet, overall, this is a really intriguing story of Dolores, the hardships of life, how one can become jaded, and explores whether one can overcome bitterness. The story mostly follows Dolores and a few immediate characters, but towards the last 1/3 of the book, many more interesting characters are brought into greater detail, making the story more fully developed. Overall, a really good book with some good ideas to think about and roll over in one's head.
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
I just finished this wonderful book today. It’s depressing at times but still amazing. You really do fall in love with Dolores and keep reading in hope that something good will happen for her. There were a few times when I kept thinking, “God, nothing good is going to happen for this girl, and nothing good is going to result in this book. I don’t need to be reading something so utterly depressing.” But I kept reading in hope that something good was going to happen and it did. I think it was harder for me because the things she kept experiencing were things that I can all too easily relate to. But then again, that’s what made it just that mush better. When Dolores starts taking night classes and she says that they had to sit in a circle and introduce themselves, I couldn’t help but laugh and ask in amazement why, if they’ve been doing that since the 80′s, no one has declared it dated or useless and stopped doing it. Also, I couldn’t help but feel a tinge of pride when I could understand Lamb’s references to the 60′s and 70′s. My parents raised me well, I guess. What I loved the most, though, was the way it ended. I’ve said it before and I’ll say it again; I love stories that end right rather than perfect. Stories that end with a happily-ever-after and a little bow on top, all the loose ends neatly tied in place feel forced to me (COUGH Lost COUGH). I love when a writer just ends the story, the characters are still living and trying their best to get by. Nothing is perfect, but nothing is terrible. Because that’s the way life is; we live our lives the best we can until the day we die. Perfect things can happen but life will continue after that, be it good or bad. We all continue living and that’s the fact of the matter. Anyways, that’s how this book ends; right. Her life isn’t perfect, but she’s not miserable. She is, for once, happy.Of course I have to bring up the author, Wally Lamb, who is in fact male. The fact that he was able to pull off such a female voice is extraordinary. So much, that had their not been a picture in the back of Lamb, I would have assumed it was a pen name. Who knows, maybe it is and some woman out there has pulled one over on us all.Though this book can get depressing, the pay off is totally worth it. Lamb writes with a beautiful flow that breathes life into every one of his characters. Definitely worth a read.
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
A truly amazing book. Dolores Price is a child of the fifties, betrayed by her philandering father, abandoned to her grandmother when her mother has a nervous breakdown. Another betrayal by her grandmother's tenant, Jack Speight, leaves her raped and emotionally wasted. Dolores retreats to her room and eats her way to almost 300 pounds. Her size protects her from being hurt further but, at the same time, sets her up for more pain when she is rejected and ridiculed by classmates, neighbors and strangers. Her mother, who has returned to live with her and her zealously religious grandmother, convinces her to apply to college, hoping to get her out of her self-destructive patterns. When her mother is suddenly killed by a truck at the toll booth where she works, Dolores decides to try college. It is a disaster. She deludes her "preppy" roommate with letters before school starts, arrives a week early and is befriended by an obese lesbian janitor who tries desperately to seduce Dolores. She is profoundly lonely and ends up running away to Cape Cod, landing eventually in a mental hospital. With the help of a therapist she loses weight and finally deals with the rape emotionally. She sets her sights on her old roommate's boyfriend, Dante, tracking him down to Vermont and seducing him. She gets pregnant but he convinces her to have an abortion, due to his own ego and selfishness, a continual obstacle to their intimacy. Dolores finds out he is being unfaithful and leaves him. Her grandmother dies and she moves back to her house to confront her ghosts, eventually finding happiness with Thayer, a large self-employed construction worker with a heart of gold who has fallen hard for Dolores. So many rich characters: Roberta, the polka-queen tattoo artist, the hippie wallpaper hanger and his wife and baby. I LOVED this book!
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
This book was seriously disturbing to me. However, I do not think that it was written to make people feel comfortable. The book was written to give us an honest depiction of the id in all of us that fights to get out. The protagonist of this novel sees things (and admits to seeing things) that most of us would never; she feels things that we all feel but would never admit to; and, she does unbelievable things that would horrify most of us. I think it is good to read material like this. It is a good starting point for a lot of conversation with others--better than a mediocre movie or television show.Erin Dorman
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
I mean what can one person say. This book has stayed in my head long after I finished reading on a day to day basis. I read another review that used the term "cheesy" I couldn't be more in disagreement. This beautiful woman with so many qualities, everyone can relate to some and some to many. It is highly recommend it!
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
It will make you cry and laugh at the same time. Awesome book!
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
My friend said this was good, so when I found this on sale, I bought it, attempted to read it, but it failed to engage me. Maybe someday I'll finish it, who knows? If anyone can persuade me, then do try to persuade me. :)
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
Another tale of dysfunctional family with a dreary, depressing look at divorce, mental illness, child sexual abuse, along with the various repercussions including - but not limited to - the self-flagellation of angst, self-pity, guilt and suffering. A recounting of living a gray half-life with a touch of redemption at the end.. If, like Oprah, you are into that sort of read, go for it. Not my cup of tea. Great cover art tho.For really well-done, eminently readable, and inspiring books on similar subjects, read "'Lullabies for Little Criminals" by Heather O'Neill and "The Glass Castle: A Memoir" by Jeannette Walls instead.
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
She's Come Undone is a novel that goes through the up and down's of the protagonist, Dolores Price. Dolores experiences the worst but copes with her dreadful problems. The story covers many different coming of age thematic topics through the coarse of her life-such as, rape, obesity, alienation, mental illness, abortion, divorce, death and AIDS. This book can be discouraging at times, but in the end the main character's voice manages to leave an impression of hope and audacity that makes the readers realize how awful life can be. During Dolores’ several hardships the only thing that can comfort her becomes food. She reaches 275lbs and becomes self-conscious and doesn’t want to try new things. Eventually, Dolores agrees to see a therapist which helps her in the long run. He helps her leave behind previous incidents that have harped on her for several years. This novel was one that you could get inside the character and feel as if you were her. The trips Dolores takes to see the whales, only leave hope that she will eventually one day be back to her normal self. Wally Lamb does a good job of describing the events and characters conflicts. For example, while Dolores attends her therapist, they reenact her life and you feel as if you are there witnessing the events yourself. This book is one that should be read by all because it covers many different important topics.
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
I actually liked this book. I thought it was interesting that Wally Lamb could write from a fat teenager's perspective like he did. It was so right on. He got the attitude, the language, the thoughts, and everything correct. It astounds me.
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
One of the best books I ever read and my personal favourite!
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
Definately not a "feel good" book. Although the story is good, it starts out depressing and doesn't let up. This is definately not my favorite Wally Lamb book
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
I liked this book. A lot of the scenarios are a little over the top, but then again, I like that sort of thing which is why I prefer fiction books over non-fiction. I did like Lamb's other novel better though-- I Know This Much is True.
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
I hated this book from start to...well, not quite to finish, because in the last chapters, Dolores' behaviour became mostly acceptable and I found I could actually warm to her a little. Up until then, I thought she was just vile, or if she wasn't being vile, her circumstances were so vile, why did I want to read about them? Was I supposed to sympathise with this person? She wasn't lovable or a heroine. She was just unpleasant. I also feel uneasy about the writer. Why would a man in his middle years want to write about the sexual experiences of a teenage girl? It was competently written, yes, but I still wouldn't wish this book on anyone. In fact, it is single-handedly responsible for convincing me that from now on I should choose more edifying material to spend my precious reading time on. Urgh.
Is this review helpful? Yes | NoThank you for your feedback.
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