From Publishers Weekly
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In post-Katrina New Orleans, a criminal finds a lampshade in an empty house that he claims is made from a human being. Read morePublished 2 months ago by Nancy A
I will probably read this one over and pver again. It's the story iof a new reporter's attempts to authenticate a lampshade his friend found in New Orleans -- supposedly made by... Read morePublished on April 4, 2014 by Eileen McHenry
Why even bother to write this garbage. There is nothing thats true with this myth. Its even been stated in the Jerusalem Post.Published on March 4, 2014 by Michael Petersson
I wish I could have liked this book more. Or I should say, I wish I could have liked the way this book was written, more. Read morePublished on January 13, 2014 by SusieQ
Where did it come from? Is it what it seems to be? Now that you've got it, how do you get rid of it? This is a bizarre story I'll never forget, a mix of true crime and history. Read morePublished on December 26, 2013 by K. A. Krisko
I know. How can the holocaust be funny? It's not, but the way the lampshade transforms the lives that come in contact with it is. You'll just have to read it to find out why.Published on October 28, 2013 by Burroughs Anderson
I generally enjoyed this book. Some seem to have been put off by the author's having gone off on tangents occasionally but I find this type of writing interesting, especially when... Read morePublished on June 5, 2013 by Catfish
I have read a lot about the Holocaust and the Nazi atrocities. This book started so well, and after the first chapter it just became one unfocused chapter after another. Read morePublished on November 25, 2012 by DT