A great book, you'll read it very quickly since you'll not want to stop reading.
Charles just seems like a typical teenager who thinks they know everything there is to know, is a bit disgusting and thinks about sex a lot(and getting it).
So incredibly clever with his wording, while at the same time perfectly summing up complex emotions with insane ease.
good book well worded, alwyas been a fan of his dad kingsley, lucky jim is brilliant. but this is also a good readPublished 3 days ago by Jim..
I read this just after reading Ian McEwen's newest book, and one of his characters referred to Martin Amis at a book reading where the audience was hugely entertained. Read morePublished 14 months ago by Dr JS Ross
No one is more conscious of the fortieth anniversary of this first Martin Amis novel than Martin Amis, I'm sure. Read morePublished 14 months ago by John Sollami
It is hard not to compare The Rachel Papers, Martin Amis's debut novel, to Lucky Jim, the best and best-known work by his famous father, Kingsley Amis. Read morePublished 19 months ago by Peter Mathews
Martin Amis tells what might have been another coming-of-age story about a boy of 19 turning 20. The young man is prepping for Oxford but worrying far more about his looks, his... Read morePublished 20 months ago by Suzanne
Wow, not sure what is up with my finding books that I actually like lately, but, in at least The Rachel Papers, Amis is all he's cracked up to be. Read morePublished 20 months ago by Bang Potential
A great book, you'll read it very quickly since you'll not want to stop reading. Reminded me a little bit of Julian Barne's Talking it over and Love etc.Published 22 months ago by paola
'Believable' is the most accurate word Amazon uses to describe Martin Amis' first novel, and it is striking in the excess physical detail it reveals about the sexual and hygienic... Read morePublished 22 months ago by Ronald Beasley
...Success, The Rachel Papers, and The Information. I tell you this so that you may choose these and read them yourself. Read morePublished on July 21, 2012 by Daniel M. Honeywell