Bob Honey Who Just Do Stuff Will Get You Thinking

Bob Honey Who Just Do Stuff was first released as an audiobook narrated by Sean Penn. He also penned his writing under the name of Pappy Pariah who is a man from Kentucky who was also in the book and is the one narrating the tale.

 

Penn is perhaps better known as an actor and has interviewed many interesting people such as El Chapo. Fletcher, a character in the book is a lot like El Chapo, and there are other similarities between reality and his fictitious writings, but it just depends on how the reader perceives reality and the coalition between the book and real-world events.

 

Bob Honey Who Just Do Stuff is a novel that can be read the way that the reader wants to interpret it and it has many layers upon layers of interesting finds. Bob, the main character of the book likes his solitude, and he is a septic salesman with an interesting lifestyle. He opens up to the reader through his descriptive tale that is full of twists and turns, and the reader can’t help but wonder if he is shining some light in the deep dark secrets of the writer himself.

There is no correct or incorrect way to read the book, and it will be hard to put aside no matter who you are. You can enjoy the tale any way you like by treating it as fiction or trying to compare it to reality. Either way, it is an entertaining read.

 

Penn has finally been able to devote the time to write a book which has been a dream of his for a long time. As his love for acting has diminished somewhat, he has a refueled love affair with writing, and his book has drawn a lot of controversy and attention. Perhaps this was his plan all along to help promote his book. Either way, it is a fascinating tale that is sure to offer an escape from reality and will also really get the wheels turning.

 

Some feel that the poem at the end of the book is describing the recent shooting in Vegas and then there is the description of the landlord in the book. He happens to be very similar to that of the appearance of Trump, but that’s for the reader to decide. There is a lot of vague political messaging throughout the book, or is there?

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