And the Puppy Ain’t A Puppy No More

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SOLD! Eric’s house has sold, he’s moving on.

It can take forever, but things change: puppies become dogs, friends come and go, and people heal.

Eric is finally getting free from the tumors (bodily and people-shaped), all that vermin, those Realtors, those Doctors, that tore his life apart. But as he’d be the first to tell you, if you cut out a tumor, you’re left with a hole…

But still, onwards; and Eric’s steps aren’t so unsteady anymore, and the puppy – no… the dog, is at his side.

“And the Puppy Ain’t a Puppy No More” completes the story of getting back up and moving on after being hit by everything modern American life can throw.

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“… a great  read.”

“It’s the flow of the writing  that makes these books… It’s a gentle, easy way of telling a story. A rambling, cozy recounting of not always cozy events.”

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 “An excellent read.”

“Managed to tell a good story without turning everything into a soap opera.”

3 reviews for And the Puppy Ain’t A Puppy No More

  1. It’s a crazy old world out there and that’s something books have to deal with. People don’t want love stories and heroes against villians. They want something more complex and less obvious.

    That brings me nicely onto this strange collection of books. I am finding it hard to describe exactly what they are about or who should consider reading them because they are just so… different.

    But maybe different is what the world demands now. Maybe that’s the only way any of it makes sense. See what you think.It’s a crazy old world out there and that’s something books have to deal with. People don’t want love stories and heroes against villians. They want something more complex and less obvious.
    That brings me nicely onto this strange collection of books. I am finding it hard to describe exactly what they are about or who should consider reading them because they are just so… different.

    But maybe different is what the world demands now. Maybe that’s the only way any of it makes sense. See what you think.

  2. Another great read. I love that the author revisits situations from the previous books in the trilogy; there is always a little different twist or some new information that adds more depth and interest. The writing has changed from the stream of consciousness of the first book to a more flowing style that works very well. In Eric, the author has created a character whose circumstances should generate pity; instead, you have to admire someone who takes all the bad he’s been handed and works so hard to overcome it, taking as much pleasure as he can along the way. And so much of the book is really funny, a perfect counterbalance to the sadness. I very much look forward to the next book.

  3. Concise E. P. Lee’s writing certainly is not. I suspect he is not aiming for tight explication of his themes but more likely a meandering look at the modern American family. You will see the paradox here immediately – the idea of addressing modern themes with a less than cutting style. You would not be wrong to find this problematic.

    I will say that there is a lot more to the book than this odd paradox however and while the author’s tone can seem a tad old-fashioned at times he is writing about important stuff.

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