Dreams of Sex and Stage Diving is the best Martin Millar book since Good Fairies of New York. It is uncouth, dirty, and a lot of fun. Millar taps into confused youths brave denial of any proper society, by pushing sexual boundaries and creating a punk-rock playground. The writing is
Ruby and the Stone Age Diet is a classic Martin Millar novel with a jumble of sub-plots, twists and turns, and an unnamed narrator. Millar, once again, explores the world of Britain's underclass filled with dreamers, tweakers, and lovable misfits. Threads of storyline intermingle to create a literary fog that
Martin Millar has created a modern fairy-tale, Grimm Brothers-style, set in the ethnically diverse section of London during a riot. Filled with rejection, misdirection, and the missiles of life; Lux the Poet walks through it all like a hippy making a dandelion crown – completely oblivious. I love Lux, because
Deep and introspective, Martin Miller takes his readers on a roller-coaster journey with this dark commentary about one man's life: Alby Starvation. The inner mind of Alby is an exquisitely warped palace, where he can do no wrong, yet everything he does is wrong. The reader gets so immersed in
Indescribable and hard to put down, Martin Millar's novel is complex and witty with a sharp edge of social consciousness. Perhaps Neil Gaiman described it most accurately in his introduction. “This has to do with other fairies (of all nationalities) of New York, not to mention the poor repressed fairies
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