Edinburgh explores the story of a boy named "Fee," his life as a child and later that of an adult. I was very engrossed in the first 2/3 of the book which focused on Fee growing up, his devasting experiences to him as a child, and those to his friends. It was disturbing, yet intriguing, to see how he dealt with the trauma and experiences. However, the next part of the book took a bit of jarring turn as the point of view immediately switched to another boy. Although I understand the reasoning behind it, I was a bit distracted having to suddenly see "the story" from another viewer. In the last section, it returns to Fee's POV as an adult. Again, it was a bit jarring to switch POVs again, but at least I was familiar with this one. I think it somewhat made me lose interest in the characters and I couldn't wait for the story to end. Don't get me wrong, it was a great build-up of a story the first 2/3 of the book, so I recommend reading it -- I just wish it had a similarly interesting finish. And although the author's disposal of quotation marks was a bit distracting as well to see where conversation began and ended, I see this as a writing style that Chee is shooting for.