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Few Corrections: A Novel

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  • Posted December 9, 2008

    more from this reviewer

    intriguing look at the freedoms and controls of society

    Former Manhattan investment advisor Luke Cross reads the Restoration Oracle obituary for his recently deceased father, Wesley Cross Sultan. He cannot believe that the three paragraphs in the Michigan paper contain a ¿dozen errors¿. Luke notices that even Wesley¿s age is wrong and if he, who hardly knew his dad, can see obvious mistakes how many more are not so blatant. <P>Luke begins to edit the obit, making corrections. He also decides to learn more about his father. He visits living relatives and ex-wives to learn the truth about Wesley. Luke quickly concludes that his father was a great womanizer and even greater liar. In other words, the father he does not know more and more looks like a charming rogue who one either adored or loathed. <P>A FEW CORRECTIONS is an intriguing look at the freedoms and controls society places on an individual to conform even one with wide latitude. The story line is amusing and melancholy sometimes at the same time. Some of the relatives are strong characters with three dimension personalities, but the key players Luke and Wesley invoke nothing for the audience as they seem flat in comparison. Still, Brad Leithauser has written a different type of tale as this character study focuses on a person through the final statement about their life: the obituary. <P>Harriet Klausner

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 17, 2001


    What can you say about a guy who died? Brad Leithauser has written a book that reminds me a little of early Roth (e.g., 'When She Was Good'), but it's not nearly as good because, unlike Roth, his characters fail to live and breath and make one care about them. Maybe the mass of men do live lives of quiet desperation, but that doesn't make those lives interesting.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 4, 2011

    No text was provided for this review.

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