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The Chameleon's Tale Paperback – August 11, 2015
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About the Author
Andrea is an avid reader and a keen musician, playing the saxophone and the guitar (just to annoy her other halfapparently). She is also a recreational diver and takes an opportunity to head to warmer climes and discover the mysteries of life beneath the waves.
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And it took me a while to finally get to it. Then I started reading and I couldn't put this down. Just a great story including an inter racial relation, a great mystery around some of the most important social issues in South Africa. Great research and good imagination.
This is the second book of this author, I've read, where a major part of the story takes place outside the usual countries like the U.S, England, Australia... I like that originality. I also like the author's willingness to write about main characters that are not the " traditional" lesbian characters portrayed in many of these books.
Looking forward to next book and I highly recommend this one.
**'Writing is perhaps the greatest of human inventions,binding together people who never knew each other,citizens of distant epochs..'
All i can say is Andrea Bramhall has done it again with some of the most indepth and indecisive tale of good storytelling that was so great for book that readers would not be disappointed with the storyline or even the amazing cast of characters involved in this energetic plotline. The author surprise us/readers by including everything from a culturally diverse relationship--we got to feel all their raw emotional heat & love play out for each other on these pages which was very intense at times but worth it to read and about their past lives. Gracious and nice conclusion to a lovely story. Highly recommend to everyone
Top international reviews
For example, Imogen is sent away from Africa and doesn’t see her father at all for 32 years thereafter – very strange behaviour from a previously loving parent, even if she did remind him of her mother. And, when the reason for the sending away becomes clear, again there’s no explanation as to why her father didn’t visit her at some point over those 32 years, in England? And why would Mbali lie when it was obvious that a simple DNA test would make everything clear?
Although there are certain irregularities that frustrated me, on the plus side it’s a reasonably pacey, engaging story with reasonably well drawn characters (both likeable and hateable) and a decent build-up of sexual tension between Imogen and Amahle (both of whom, conveniently enough, turn out to be gay). I do wonder if a sequel is intended as to say the ending left things ‘up in the air’ is definitely understating things. I’m afraid it (again for this author) left me scratching my head and thinking “Huh?”