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Put Cormac McCarthy, Franz Kafka, and Benny Hill together in a Brighton seaside guesthouse, and they might just come up with Bunny Munro. As it stands, though, this novel emerges emphatically as the work of one of the great cross-genre storytellers of our age; a compulsive read possessing all of Nick Cave's trademark horror and humanity, often thinly disguised in a galloping, playful romp. (Irvine Welsh)
The Death of Bunny Munro, is a sexually explicit, hyperactive soap opera of a book that proves, once again, that his talents are wide-ranging. Cave is a darkly gifted storyteller . . . Cave's prose surprises throughout with flashes of grotesque beauty. (Don Waters, San Francisco Chronicle)
As in song, Cave the novelist is unafraid to launch headlong into roaring caricature, but while the sex and death quotient is significant, the book also reveals surprising new weapons in his armoury, particularly the tenderness and humanity with which he portrays Bunny Junior, a beacon of love and faith in a ruined world . . . Told with verve, studded with scalding humour. (Graeme Thomson, The Observer)
"Nick Cave will obviously live forever, just because the Devil's scared of him." -- Rolling Stone --This text refers to the Hardcover edition.See all Product Description
The most nasty book that I've ever read. The most moralist book that I've ever read.Is it contraditory? No, This is a perfect paradox narrated by the author. Read morePublished 11 months ago by Alessandro Martins
Perverse, dark, abnormal, shocking, strange and blunt. Perfect fun.
Staged in the dark depths of white collar british cities, Bunny is f*cking his way to virginity... Read more