The Temptation of Adam by Dave Connis

The Temptation of Adam

Adam Hawthorne is fine.Yeah, his mother left, his older sister went with her, and his dad would rather read Nicholas Sparks novels than talk to him. And yeah, he spends his nights watching self-curated porn video playlists.But Adam is fine.When a family friend discovers Adam’s porn addiction, he’s forced to join an addiction support group: the self-proclaimed Knights of Vi...

Title:The Temptation of Adam
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The Temptation of Adam Reviews

  • Nic Stone

    Adam Hawthorne has a lot of problems: his mom walked out on his family, his dad is pretty absentee because he spends too much time reading Nicholas Sparks for clues on how to get her back, and he's not very popular with the ladies. That's not to mention his tendency to turn to porn instead of actually dealing with his feelings.

    Like many addicts, Adam initially struggles to call a spade a spade, but after an unfortunate false accusation from a girl that almost gets him expelled, he's forced into

    Adam Hawthorne has a lot of problems: his mom walked out on his family, his dad is pretty absentee because he spends too much time reading Nicholas Sparks for clues on how to get her back, and he's not very popular with the ladies. That's not to mention his tendency to turn to porn instead of actually dealing with his feelings.

    Like many addicts, Adam initially struggles to call a spade a spade, but after an unfortunate false accusation from a girl that almost gets him expelled, he's forced into an intervention program headed up by one of his teachers. There, Adam meets a handful of other addicts who eventually become his friends--and one in particular turns his whole world upside down.

    What I loved about the book was how Dave Connis approaches the issue of addiction unflinchingly, but yet in way that makes it difficult to judge the addicts. Often times, people who suffer from addictions are viewed solely through the lens of that addiction--"such and such is a meth addict"--and many of their other characteristics get overshadowed. Not so with this book. Adam is portrayed as a young man with real fears and hurts and an awareness of his failings. We see him fall and get back up and hope and grow and love; it's impossible not to root for him.

    Deep down, this is a novel about being human. It's deeply moving, not to mention hilarious, and the characters will stay with me for a long time coming. I adored it.

  • Jay Coles

    THE TEMPTATION OF ADAM by Dave Connis is just...I am still sobbing and gasping for oxygen. It absolutely took my breath away.

    It was adorable, funny, tragic, uplifting, hopeful, and just…everything!

    I'm not going to lie though, when I originally saw the blurb for this, I was worried because I didn't think any book could gut me as much as Perks of Being a Wallflower did. I was wrong. 'The Temptation of Adam' sent all those feelings I felt in Perks rushing back, even deeper this time around.

    Adam i

    THE TEMPTATION OF ADAM by Dave Connis is just...I am still sobbing and gasping for oxygen. It absolutely took my breath away.

    It was adorable, funny, tragic, uplifting, hopeful, and just…everything!

    I'm not going to lie though, when I originally saw the blurb for this, I was worried because I didn't think any book could gut me as much as Perks of Being a Wallflower did. I was wrong. 'The Temptation of Adam' sent all those feelings I felt in Perks rushing back, even deeper this time around.

    Adam is a wonderfully—sometimes tragically—flawed teenage boy that’s struggling to beat a porn addiction. Adam’s got a lot going on his life: a father who doesn’t quite understand him, a mother who walked out on the family, forcing himself into isolation, and even a very messy, false accusation of sexual assault. But just when porn becomes his sole outlet for solace and peace from the world, he meets a girl named Dez—a girl who’s interestingly working through an addiction to addiction—who changes his life forever in a hundred unparalleled ways.

    Together, the two embark upon a rocky, romantic adventure of self-discovery.

    “Life starts out simple, but overtime it grows so complex it can’t ever be as linear as it used to be.”

    **************JUST. OH MY GOD. THIS BOOK! **************

    A wise teacher/mentor. A road trip to the south. 80s music references. Bacon wrapped Pop-Tarts. Cocoa puffs. Addicts understanding that they’re more than addiction. Humor. Heartbreak. Swoony-kissing scenes. All of these contributed to my fascination with this amazing coming-of-age story.

    This book is unlike anything I've ever read in the best way possible. It had an emotional depth that I’ve never experienced in YA before. And I think because of this it has changed me, and I can't wait until more readers meet Adam, Dez, Trey, Addy, Eliot, Mr. Cratcher, and the others!

    I read this very carefully because I was worried about how the author would handle issues of addiction, and sexual assault, and even race, but it ended up being handled in the best way possible: with care, grace, and hella research, and this shined all the way through. I love, love, love Adam, and he and all the other characters will stick with me for years and years to come.

    This book is a real, raw, poignant, and an all-around literary juggernaut that tackles issues of addiction, the social consequences of pornography, sexual assault, complicated relationships, and what it means to be human unflinchingly. If there’s any book I recommend coming out in 2017, it’s Dave Connis’s THE TEMPTATION OF ADAM for even other reasons you’ll have to find out. I’d go as far as to say it’s better than Perks. Keep your eye out for this book.

  • Amy's Book Reviews

    As a condition of school suspension, Adam must attend porn addiction group treatment under the supervision of his nemesis Mr. Cratcher. Adam confronts the family problems that cause him to use porn as a distraction while learning to lean on his new friends, family and even the not-so-awful Mr Cratchet.

    The first third of THE TEMPTATION OF ADAM reeled me in with Dave Connis's witty, engaging voice in Adam's narration. I loved how Adam's father rallied to confront his own issues that prevented him

    As a condition of school suspension, Adam must attend porn addiction group treatment under the supervision of his nemesis Mr. Cratcher. Adam confronts the family problems that cause him to use porn as a distraction while learning to lean on his new friends, family and even the not-so-awful Mr Cratchet.

    The first third of THE TEMPTATION OF ADAM reeled me in with Dave Connis's witty, engaging voice in Adam's narration. I loved how Adam's father rallied to confront his own issues that prevented him from being present for Adam and Adam's improving relationship with Mr. Cratcher. Connis allowed the potential love interest to burn slowly while addressing the possibility of a potential relationship becoming another addiction. No insta-love and no love cures mental illness.

    The plot lost traction for me when the group decides to take s road trip, rather than stay with their ailing leader who might not survive until they return. While the trip was to obtain something, abandoning the sick man who has no family seemed like an unlikely, unkind but convenient plot device. THE TEMPTATION OF ADAM lost focus, and lost me at this point and never really got me back into the story.

  • Sofii♡ (A Book. A Thought.)

    I think that the addictions issue, as I said at the beginning, is not a topic that is touched abitually in YA, and I find this as something positive,

    It was very interesting to know about this topic, in the book we not only follow Adam's addiction to pornography, but we will also meet other characters with other types of additions.

    On the other hand, I haven't felt connected with the characters as I would have liked, I feel that some of them, especially

    , have selfish behaviors. I can understand from the addictions side, how this can change people's personalities and all that, but even so,

    I liked

    a lot, I appreciate the growth of the character during the book and in the end it really seemed to be someone else and that made me understand his actions and behavior at the beginning. So I would say he's a good main character,

    and even so, surely you'll not like him at some point in the book but I suppose that this is the idea, since this whole book is about Adam's mistakes and how he get to overcome them or not

    , if there hadn't be a romace at all, then it would be a thousand times better, I mean, I understand the idea of love and how this helps in Adam's recovery, but I don't think this is the kind of love that he really needed, besides there is no possibility that Dez is THAT perfect, she's literally described as the most beautiful girl of the known universe lol, that is a bit too much for me.

    , but it's only my point of view, of course, I think you might like the romantic aspects of the book, because although I didn't like it I think it has pretty fun moments and that's nice

    Although I have had some problems with it,

  • Greyson (Grey) Edwards

    This review is going to be a personal one so just a little forewarning.

    This review is going to be a personal one so just a little forewarning.

    The Temptation of Adam tells the story of a teenager, Adam, who is addicted to porn. Adam is suspended from school and in order to come back, he must spend his morning with Mr. Cratcher, joining the Knights of Vice, and attending AA meetings. But not everyone knows the whole story, hell, even Adam seems to have a few pieces of the puzzle missing.

    With the help of his sister, Mr Cratcher, and the friends he makes along the way, Adam comes to find the best way to beat addiction and answer the biggest question in life, “What am I?”.

    Addiction runs in my family. So much so that if there’s something to be addicted to, someone in my family has probably been addicted to it and I have been addicted to my fair share of vices.

    It’s a sobering thought labeling them for what they are though. We’re taught to avoid that word. It’s not an addiction until your life has turned to shit and no one can tolerate you anymore. But it starts way before then.

    My new addiction is far less dangerous and self destructive, it’s books.

    This is one of the ‘good’ addictions, the relatively socially acceptable addictions.

    See my theory is that we’re all addicted to something. Some are just addicted to more than others, and some are just addicted to more harmful things than the rest of us.

    Whether you're addicted to porn, medications, getting promoted at work, a T.V. show, the chocolate you sneak from the pantry, seeking the next high, we’re all addicted to something. However those addictions do not define us.

    Not only does this book tackle addiction well, it touches on race and gender politics, in my eyes, did a good job of it. It didn’t go in deeper than it could handle, after all, the author is a white male, but it didn’t pretend like these aren’t issues in today’s world either. It was aware enough without crossing the line into being offensive, however, as a white woman I can only truly speak on the gender issues. So if you feel I’m wrong please do correct me.

    Adam is addicted to porn. While he’s facing suspension, possible expulsion, Adam is curating a playlist of videos to watch as soon as he’s in the privacy of his room. It’s now gotten him into trouble. Through music, and the Knights of Vice group that adopts Adam into their group of recovering addicts, he not only comes to terms with his situation, but also discovers how to overcome it.

    Adam’s intelligent, if a bit insensitive and clueless at times. He’s completely shut down, having built a strong wall around himself, but people sneak through the cracks that are beginning to reveal themselves and before he knows it, he has a group of friends, a support network.

    I enjoyed reading about Adam, I thought he was intelligent but deeply flawed. Although he thinks logically, his view on life has twisted that logic, proving that even intelligent people can get things so very wrong.

    Addy is Adam’s sister. She’s come back after living with The Woman for the last few years. She know’s her little brother needs her but she has no idea just how bad things have gotten for Adam.

    I loved Addy, she’s so sweet and just as switched on as her brother. Where Adam has shut off to the world, Addy lets people in, she has kindness for everyone. There’s a strength in that which a lot of the time gets looked past or seen as a weakness.

    Dez is very much set up to be the Manic Pixie Dream Girl™, and the book makes jokes about this quite often. However the difference between Dez and the Manic Pixies we’ve been given so much of in the past, is that Dez has substance. We’re shown her reasons for trying desperately to be different, we’re given tastes of what goes on in her head, how the clogs move. Most importantly, Dez isn’t used as a vehicle for Adam to find his way and become a better person. They walk side by side in their fight for addiction, without the Hero™ getting to the end whole and relatively unscathed, while the Manic Pixie Dream Girl™ is forgotten, or turned into an example of what not to do, how not to survive. Dez develops and is her own person. She has a fucking character arc.

    Female characters are allowed to be whimsical and eccentric, they’re allowed to be contradictions and damaged without being a Manic Pixie Dream Girl™, authors just need to make sure they make them into actual fucking people who develop and grow and exist outside of how fuckable they are, for the guy to see them as human beings and not things on a pedestal for them to work towards to attain.

    Mr Cratcher plays the old of the wise old man and thankfully he is actually wise, even if a lot of the points he makes get lost in the mounds of philosophical dribble he gives out like the cheap sweets your grandma always has in the bottom of her purse. He’s lived a long and full life and is happy to be able to pass on what wisdom he has to those who have their whole lives ahead of them to use it. Not only that, he’s not just the sharp mentor, he’s also a person. He has a backstory and a life before these teenagers. Connis makes every single one of his characters extraordinarily human and that is what makes this book work. You could have had all the same lessons but lacked the substance behind each character and I would have rated this book 1 star, maybe 2 if I was feeling generous. The humanity in this book is what makes it brilliant and moving.

    Honestly there were a lot of relationships I loved in this story. It was filled with sharp characters that never failed to make me laugh with their dialogue, and exchanges with each other.

    The Temptation of Adam also succeeded in portraying deeper interactions with people.

    Adam and Addy have an incredible relationship, they love each other but there’s a lot of hurt there, too, which is part and parcel of family dynamics. This isn’t often depicted well, if at all, in contemporary novels, especailly with siblings.

    It’s the same case with Adam and his father. You can see, painstakingly, how much they love each other but have reached a point where they no longer know how to show it or even how to interact.

    The relationship between Adam and Dez is complicated. We’re given two addicts fighting their addictions at the same time as fighting to hold on to each other. They have an undeniable chemistry but society has taught them that it’s destined to fail. All addicts are good for is consuming. This mindset bleeds into his relationship with his friends Trey and Elliot as well.

    The Temptation of Adam hit me extremely close to home. It had a deep affect on me throughout the whole story and will continue to do so for years to come.

    To me, this is how you do a YA contemporary that tackles philosophical questions correctly. This is how you write women in this genre. This is how you tackle a sensitive subject and come out the otherside realistically hopeful.

    The Temptation of Adam hit something inside of me, at my core. It vibrated all through my body, shifted everything slightly, I don’t think I’ll ever be able to get back to the version of myself I was before this book. And I don’t think I want to.

  • Dave Connis

    Hi, my name is Dave Connis and I wrote this thing. This little book packs a lot of emotion for me because I've wrestled with being good enough my whole life. I've always felt the broken parts of me more than the good. TOA is a lot of things, a book about addiction, a book about hope, a book about kids attempting to find something greater than themselves, but it was also my attempt (a very very long and work-intensive attempt) at talking myself into believing my brokenness is only one part of me.

    Hi, my name is Dave Connis and I wrote this thing. This little book packs a lot of emotion for me because I've wrestled with being good enough my whole life. I've always felt the broken parts of me more than the good. TOA is a lot of things, a book about addiction, a book about hope, a book about kids attempting to find something greater than themselves, but it was also my attempt (a very very long and work-intensive attempt) at talking myself into believing my brokenness is only one part of me. On the pie chart of what makes me a human, it only takes up a slice and the other stuff matters just as much. I really hope that this book helps you believe that, too.

    Here's to hallelujahs,

    Dave

  • Shirley

    But is he?

    tells the story of Adam who’s addicted to porn. His mother and sister left him and his father rather reads Nicholas Sparks than talk to him. But one day he’s caught and is suspended from school. He must go to his chemistry teacher, Mr. Cratcher, and go to addiction

    But is he?

    tells the story of Adam who’s addicted to porn. His mother and sister left him and his father rather reads Nicholas Sparks than talk to him. But one day he’s caught and is suspended from school. He must go to his chemistry teacher, Mr. Cratcher, and go to addiction meetings. He has a hard time believing that he’s addicted and to make him even feel worse: his sister is visiting him out of the blue and he’s falling in love with a girl he met at an addiction meeting…

    tells the story of a bunch of teenagers who all have an addiction. The main character is Adam who doesn’t believe that he has a porn addiction. He’s forced to go to his teacher, to help him with his album, and to addiction meetings and that’s where he meets Dez. They both start to discover more about themselves and their addictions. They’re also falling in love, but don’t really want to because they think it’ll become another addiction. Besides their love troubles, Mr. Cratcher is dying of cancer so Adam and his addiction friends are trying to finish the album that Mr. Cratcher started years ago.

    is such an eye-opener. You get to learn a lot about addictions and about people who suffer.

    was a beautiful book, but also sad and depressing. I struggle with my own mental health so sometimes it was hard for me to continue reading. While reading the book, I felt sad, lonely and I cried so keep in mind that this book will give you all the feels! But I also felt happy and content. This book had so many hard truths but also so many beautiful and funny moments. I don’t know how to write a proper review because I have so many mixed feelings.

    is such a good book and I highly recommend it!

  • Maria (Big City Bookworm)

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    The Temptation of Adam deals with a lot of heavy topics, but focuses mainly on addiction to various vices. We have characters who are addicted to drugs, our main character, Adam, who is addicted to porn and other characters whose addictions are in constant change. I feel like a lo

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    The Temptation of Adam deals with a lot of heavy topics, but focuses mainly on addiction to various vices. We have characters who are addicted to drugs, our main character, Adam, who is addicted to porn and other characters whose addictions are in constant change. I feel like a lot of young adult novels have been tackling these heavier topics lately and I absolutely love that. We need teens to be exposed to more books like these, especially if they can help them get through their own addictions.

    I loved the relationship between Adam & Addy. Throughout the book, we see how their relationship evolves from anger and confusion to understanding and love. These two have a great sibling bond and I loved each and every scene that showcased the two of them together.

    These characters have a specific way of speaking that just reminded me so much of the characters found within the novels of John Green. I liked that these teens had realistic and believable voices that didn’t feel forced or fake. The dialogue throughout the novel was witty and memorable, just the way I like it.

    As mentioned above, The Temptation Of Adam deals with a lot of hard and heavy topics. This story showcases both the positive and the negative outcomes of addiction and what teens face when trying to overcome their addictions. Some are able to push through and do everything they can to get better while others, sadly, succumb to them. I love that The Temptation Of Adam explored the idea of self discovery by blending a coming of age story with one that deals with addiction.

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    There was a lot going on within The Temptation of Adam. We had a few different storylines happen within a short amount of time. I kind of wish that the story focused more on the addiction and healing process rather than adding in a few other subplots such as the story revolving around Mr. Cratcher. At times, it felt like there were a few too many stories being told.

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    Overall, I think that The Temptation of Adam is a great story that deals with a lot of heavy topics that are hard to talk about, but that need to be talked about. As mentioned earlier, books like this one are very important, especially for teen readers, and I think it dealt with the concept of addiction really well. I can’t wait to see what Dave Connis releases next!

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  • Sara➽ (Ink Is My Sword)

    I promised, I delivered. Be proud.

    First, that cover! Oh sweet babies, it is so aesthetically appealing for my eyes, is simple and it has the great combination of red, white and black

    I promised, I delivered. Be proud.

    First, that cover! Oh sweet babies, it is so aesthetically appealing for my eyes, is simple and it has the great combination of red, white and black.

    You asked yourself what captivated to pick up this book? Well, I read the word

    . Yes, porn. I feel I can count on one hand the times I have seen mentioned porn in a YA book. So it immediately grips me, I mean believe it or not many people start watching porn before being 18.

    We follow Adam, a boy negating his addiction to porn, and how is affecting pretty much all his relationships in life.

    The writing was easy to follow, simple yet capable to deliver deep quotes. I feel Dave made a great job of portraying each character through its writing, they all had their own voice, making it easy to distinguish each of them. My only complaint is the use of spanish, I feel it need a proofreading before being published, in my eyes, as a spanish-native speaker it was not exactly well used.

    Emm… if you read my rating you should know I loved Dez. I mean this book presented brought me a new bookish girlfriend. Dez is witty, sassy, sarcastic, unique, crazy, and a bit too stubborn. I feel I am going to be alone in this love though, she is described many times as the manic pixie dream girl, which is not usually well loved by the readers. Perhaps this book even opened my eyes to the fact, I usually feel attracted to this type of girls in real life too. I mean she got a bit too stubborn and her decision making was awful, but I could see those imperfections in myself as well. Now Adam was a well-developed character. We met him since he was in denial and follow him in his journey trying to tame his addiction. I especially loved Addy, his sister, she was so loving and caring of people surrounding her, she also had this chill/swag vibes around here. My only complaint was her use of the word

    for her brother, in all of my 18 years of spanish-speaking existence, I have never heard a sister call Papi his younger brother, is kinda ugh. The rest of the side characters were captivating and fun to read about.

    The plot was so good for the first 60% of this book, just follow The Knights of Vice in their adventures and struggles had me sold, but then the story took a totally unexpected path. I enjoyed but it was not my favorite, I actually felt it didn’t attribute to the story much, it felt as if the author just used it to get to certain events that in my opinion could be achieved in other most satisfying ways. But who the hell am I to modify the path of the story?

    I was a fan of the main relationship, it felt like they made each other be a better person. I got all the feels when I should have and it was not overly cheesy. I just wish they wouldn’t have been that stubborn, the truth they remind me so much to my-self sabotage of relationships, it hurt. On the other side, Adam’s sister relationship was so cute, it made just wanna see more of them. And finally, we also get a fucked up relationship, of Adam’s parents, which felt real and painful. I mean the dude had it bad to become obsessed with Nicholas Spark’s book to find advice

  • Liz

    Hi, my name is Liis and I’m addicted to… hang on!… we’re not here to talk about me. This is all about Adam and the Knights of Vice.

    I bet you’re expecting me to use all sorts of sticky (ahem) words in this review but no… minds out of the gutter, because- for me- The Temptation of Adam is one of those YA books that sits up there with The Serpent King by Zentner and I LOVED The Serpent King. Yes, the topics and themes are quite different, but TToA had a different kind of ‘beautiful pain‘ to it… The

    Hi, my name is Liis and I’m addicted to… hang on!… we’re not here to talk about me. This is all about Adam and the Knights of Vice.

    I bet you’re expecting me to use all sorts of sticky (ahem) words in this review but no… minds out of the gutter, because- for me- The Temptation of Adam is one of those YA books that sits up there with The Serpent King by Zentner and I LOVED The Serpent King. Yes, the topics and themes are quite different, but TToA had a different kind of ‘beautiful pain‘ to it… The addictions in this book range from porn to drugs to self-harm, but the focus is more on the journey of healing. There are no graphic descriptions on how one or other character indulges in their personal vices. Anyway, I’m not going to assume everyone is going to like this book because we all take away and nitpick on things based on our personal preferences. In the end, it’s up to each reader to make of the book what they will.

    Personally, I found TToA to be perfectly balanced. There’s hurt but also joy, there’s denial but also acceptance, there’s sadness but also fun. It’s life in a book, brilliantly delivered. If there’s one thing I admire seeing is how people… creators… poets and writers and musicians, take their pain, past hurt, struggles and turn it into something beautiful and worthwhile. Dave Connis has used his experiences***(see author's review for the book) and transferred it into a book about addiction with a hopeful and ‘can do’ attitude.

    It took me no time at all to warm to Adam. Even filled with all the hurt over feeling rejected and the addiction, he’s a young intelligent lad and there’s nothing mean about him. He’s just lost. He’s lost when he does something that justifies the Anti-Adam Order at school.

    It took me no time at all to warm to all the other characters either. They’re youngsters but there’s (thankfully) none of that ‘popular girl’ gang shebang or the ‘I’m so rich I’m better than you’ stuff. Well… there is that rich character but they rebel against it. Instead, they’re all someone you like and root for. They have their addictions to fight but being the Knights of Vice, they can do it together. Each member of the support group adds their little personality quirk to the mix and they bounce off each other nicely.

    Outside of the teenagers, we have Adam’s dad and Mr. Cratcher as the main adult characters. It comes as no surprise that even the adult characters in this book are fighting their own personal battles. By now it might start to sound like everyone in TToA has a problem and it might be too much to take… but, no. It never gets suffocating or depressing… Yes, there’s death involved, but it’s also life.

    More importantly, all the characters, adult and teenage, are like standing domino pieces and with Adam’s addiction coming to light, he gives that nudge to make the whole row fall into a path of a connected journey towards something better.

    From addiction ⇒ new-found freedom ⇒ relapses ⇒ accepting the lifelong fight ahead was fantastically peppered with the blossoming friendships, loveships and family dynamics. Just like life is messy and unpredictable, so were the moments where it felt like they were all going to be perfectly OK, to moments where all fell to pot again. Moments where the fight just got too much and hopelessness kicked in, to moments where friendship offered a supporting hand to crawl out of denial towards acceptance.

    What I most enjoyed was the positive effect Dez had on Adam. Dez is also in Knights of Vice. A storm in a teacup and frustrating at times as a character but let’s not forget that she has her own addiction and the way she acts, is her escape. She’s the entirety of a teenage chaos!

    Dez is also the only living and breathing female that makes Adam look up from the gripping haze of porn. Yes, you could argue that love does not fix anything. No, it doesn’t. It will always be up to our very selves to fix ourselves, but love does give us that little kick up the backside to try. Love does give us that motivation and hope for the future.

    I enjoyed the writing in this book a lot and it’s mostly down to Adam’s character. The way he sees Dez is not your dry account of she looks hot jibber jabber. It’s not some kind of teenage puppy love pining either. It’s something more.

    Here you may ask me- is this all there is? Addiction and teenage love? No. There’s the mysterious and wise Mr. Cratcher. With his own story to tell, he is the selfless mentor the teenagers need. I can’t say much about him but there might be some music involved! In fact, the music element adds nicely to the plot development and sends our KoV on a road trip.. how they get along there, all the way from home with their addictions? You’ll just have to find out for yourself.

    Overall– I am so happy I decided to read this book. Themes and characters aside, I truly enjoyed the prose. It was just perfect to create the atmosphere, whether melancholy, sad, bordering philosophical or point blank light-hearted. There is a lot of Adam’s inner monologue but it never get’s dull… the kid has substance!

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