Wigger None

  • Title: Wigger
  • Author: Lawrence Ytzhak Braithwaite
  • ISBN: 9781551520209
  • Page: 290
  • Format: Paperback
  • None

    • Ö Wigger || Ê PDF Read by ☆ Lawrence Ytzhak Braithwaite
      290 Lawrence Ytzhak Braithwaite
    • thumbnail Title: Ö Wigger || Ê PDF Read by ☆ Lawrence Ytzhak Braithwaite
      Posted by:Lawrence Ytzhak Braithwaite
      Published :2019-07-01T10:15:31+00:00

    About "Lawrence Ytzhak Braithwaite"

    1. Lawrence Ytzhak Braithwaite

      Lawrence Ytzhak Braithwaite Is a well-known author, some of his books are a fascination for readers like in the Wigger book, this is one of the most wanted Lawrence Ytzhak Braithwaite author readers around the world.

    284 thoughts on “Wigger”

    1. Quick read, doesn't overstay its welcome. Very unusual but creative and effective metaphors ("he had the face of a repeatedly defeated boxer and walk of a lazy metronome", "[a drag queen] pulls her purse open like Tarzan breaking the jaws of a crocodile"). Experimental-ish, but not distractingly so. Nonchalantly transgressive in parts, but without the in-your-face obviousness that makes it seem contrived. Drugged out prose, almost spacey language. Very ambiguously voiced-- it is often difficult [...]

    2. I rarely hate a book that I read, but here's one that I absolutely hated. I just thought this shit was pretentious. There's an attempt at 'avant garde' narrative structure, but this dude aint no Kathy Acker or Bill Burroughs. This guy just thinks he's transgressive or something. It struck me as suburban or just kind of dumb.

    3. You can get your head around it - it's a bite-sized chunk so don't worry about the experimental aspects. Last time I thought about characters sliding around each other like this interacting in a web it was with Alfred Chester's Exquisite Corpse. A dozen guys with sex and drugs -- they meet in twos and threes on the streets and what happens happens.

    4. I like what he's trying to do. I honestly think that a few more small sections would help with understanding. Of course, I don't think that understanding was what he wanted. Good art, if not so great a novel.

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