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Ratings and Reviews

Overall rating

4.3 out of 5
42
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  • 1 person found this review helpful

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    A very direct memoir. It not just covers the topic of sex and drugs openly but also in a very human way. It makes the reader feel the horrors of the power of addictions and how it destroys everything it reaches. It is overwhelming at times and you hate yourself for reading it but at the same time you can't stop. It makes you feel disgusted when you read but also sad and incredibly proud of James.
  • 1 person found this review helpful

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    A Million Little Pieces

    Incredible story of the intense hold of addiction on one. mans soul and of his remarkable recovery. Gives us all hope that the will can be stronger than the pill.
  • 1 person found this review helpful

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    Despite the controversy that surrounds the book about how true it is,it's undeniable that James Frey's A Million Little Pieces is a harsh, cold, awkward but massively rewarding tale told from the very heart of the first person. While self-loathing, Frey never becomes self-deprecating or dull and as you go through the book, through wonderful subtleties you see him change from hopeless to just a little more hopeful. The characters are beautifully crafted and it is uniquely written in a way that is both clinical and utterly heart tearing. A Million Little Pieces is not an easy ride, do not expect one, but the hype that surrounds it is thoroughly deserved.
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    Controversial but good.

    I read this as a book club choice and really enjoyed even with all the controversy about it, I found it to be really good.
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    Fake memoir, still good fiction.

    While Frey suffered the consequence of lying to the Mighty Opes (Oprah Winfrey, if you're nasty), A Million Little Pieces is still a good read despite the fact that it's a mostly fabricated memoir. Frey captures the restlessness and on-the-edge feelings that underlies the silent intensity of a rehab setting, and the cold, hard reality of detoxing. The terse, bare bones prose he adopts to tell his story is fitting, and brings out the bleakness of his journey.
42

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