Hector is a London psychiatrist who has a seemingly perfect life: a perfect job, a perfect girlfriend, following the routines every day. Until one day in the middle of a session with a patient, he is forced to think about the question whether he is actually happy with his life
"Does anyone know where I can find a copy of the rules of thought, feeling and behavior in these circumstances? It seems like there should be a rule book somewhere that lays out everything exactly the way one should response to a loss like this."
This review is going to be a little bit different from the others because Mojo is a 1995 play written by Jez Butterworth. And since it has been one year since opening night I am going to talk about the written play as well as the production that was staged at the Harold Pinter Theatre in London in the Fall season 2013
I'm usually not that much of a thriller reader, but when a friend recommended Jilliane Hoffman's Retribution to me I decided to give it a try and I was not disappointed.
A boy is finally allowed to go to a better school, which he could not do so far, due to his skincolour. While he is more than happy about getting a better education, he is still being bullied, because of the way he looks. Sounds like an awefully familiar part of history?
Waking up in a dark box, remembering nothing but your first name and suddenly being pulled out by a group of strangers in a place you have never been before - Sounds like a nightmare? Maybe, but that's exactly what is happening to the boy Thomas in the James Dashner's The Maze Runner.
Imagine having breakfast more than 5 times every morning, wearing clothes you can't remember buying or having the taste of cigarettes in your mouth although you don't smoke. Sounds all rather odd? Exactly! Therefore it has to be the plot of a novel by Matt Ruff.