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This is a novel quite unlike most standard commercial fare, a genre-bending story--part thriller, part literary slapdown with dialogue as the weapon of choice (think Who's Afraid of Virginia Woolf?)--that makes us laugh, wince, and reflect all at the same time. David Pitt Copyright © American Library Association.

Hard to claim a "medical thriller" without either of those being present.Second-wave feminism went off the rails when it was totally unable to deal with erotic imagery, which has been a central feature of the entire history of Western art ever since Greek nudes.So let's dig in a little — what would you say was 's cultural impact?Yes, priests, pedophilia, microbiology, chemistry and a whole lot of infidelity. with that said I must also admit that I enjoyed the book though I did think about giving up a couple of times.For some reason I kept going back for more and in my estimation that means the book had to be "good" otherwise I would have left and never looked back. The author has a writing style which immediately sucked me in, even though there wasn't much action.A person tortured by their mother until they become a Catholic zombie. Overall the story was just far too long winded for my liking with not enough action and rabies.

Lots of "casual f***ing." Interesting but inconclusive debates between faith and science.

*Starred Review* A priest, a professor, the professor's wife, and his mistress--it sounds like the setup for a dirty joke, but debut novelist Kenyon isn't fooling around.

What begins as a riff on Peyton Place (salacious small-town intrigue) smoothly metamorphoses into a philosophical battle between science and religion.

You would think that in attempting to deal with so many different themes--shady clergy, top-secret scientific research, marital infidelity, lust, love, honor, faith--Kenyon would run the risk of overwhelming readers.

But, and this is why Kenyon is definitely an author to watch, she juggles all of her story's elements without dropping any of them--and, let's not forget, creates four very subtle and intriguing central characters.

Hefner reimagined the American male as a connoisseur in the continental manner, a man who enjoyed all the fine pleasures of life, including sex.