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It became convoluted and the three stories just didn't seem to flow together as they should.
The author of `My Favorite Band Does Not Exist' set himself a very complex task: weaving three different, but very related, plot lines together.
This is the kind of book I normally would get a kick out of, and I'm not sure why that didn't happen.
The premise is a fascinating one, and the first half of the book was intriguing. After that, however, it became apparent that Mr. Read morePublished 17 months ago by Gypsi Phillips Bates
My daughter finally got around to reading this, and she says she "liked it ok." She's generally a good reader, so that was not the most enthusiastic endorsement. Read morePublished on August 22, 2012 by Bookenator
Exellent read not just for teens. I just happened upon this book up at my local library not really thinking much of it but it really sucks you in. I finished it that same day. Read morePublished on March 9, 2012 by FanGirlSam
This is one of those books I wanted to like but kept getting stuck in and quitting. I think I returned to it three times, inching in deeper, until finally forcing my way through. Read morePublished on February 6, 2012 by TorridlyBoredShopper
Three stories run in parallel in this novel. In the first, a young man named Idea Deity tries to evade his parents' cult's bodyguards, with the help of a stranger named Eunice. Read morePublished on November 28, 2011 by Arts Lover Karen
I wanted to like this book. The premise sounded really interesting and seemed really interesting when I started. Read morePublished on September 29, 2011 by jennahw
This "My Favorite Band Does Not Exist" is a playful and intriguing take on the idea of alternate realities and teenaged angst. Read morePublished on September 22, 2011 by eric talerico
The author of `My Favorite Band Does Not Exist' set himself a very complex task: weaving three different, but very related, plot lines together. Read morePublished on September 18, 2011 by Laurie A. Brown
"My Favorite Band Does Not Exist," (MFBDNE) tracks the progress of two young men, one who has a complex about being controlled by others, the second fearful of failure. Read morePublished on August 3, 2011 by Stephen Siciliano