Thirty-Three CECILS captures something that speaks to me about my past and present.
If you’ve ever read a book and it’s gotten so deep into your psyche you wonder how you can put into words why someone else should, needs to, must read it; this is that book.
Walker Roe and Riley Dutcher: two good-hearted men who have fallen into doing bad things, and who are – as Walker Roe would put it – desperately trying to rewire themselves.
Few novels that present you with two superficially unlikable characters as its main protagonists have ever managed to win me over or kept me reading past the first few chapters. De Morier’s ‘33 Cecils’, however, did just this. And then some.