Item description for Eduardo Aquifer and the Great Tanning Incident by Jeff Hunt...
"The world's filling up. One positive aspect of this is that lyricism and self-psychiatry are on the rise." So writes Eduardo Aquifer at the beginning of his novel. And he then proceeds to introduce the reader to amorphous, carrie-ridden and dentally challenged Black Riders, a shape-shifting beauty named ber girl, a psychiatrist named Dr. Reilly who's fond of Hamlet, an Indian/cowboy named Way bent on avenging the U.S. Cavalry's use of pox-infected blankets in germ warfare against his fellow Indians, and of course, Eduardo himself. Are all of these characters masks for Eduardo himself in this romp of a novel posing as a . . . Socratic? Hamletian? Freudian? . . . investigation of Eduardo's psyche? Will the real Eduardo ever stand up?
Yes, somehow, some way, he does, through a myriad of entertaining memories, stories, and family anecdotes. He does, because as Dr. Reilly, the novel's resident psychiatrist, comments after missing sleep and food just to hear one patient's story, "the play's the thing, the patient's story." Wherein we catch the conscience of---the unconscious Eduardo? Seemingly so.
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More About Jeff Hunt
Jeff Hunt was born in South Texas in 1973. He's a product of the public school system. He's written three novels, although one lives and will maybe always live in a drawer. Mr. Hunt has worked so many places and had so many jobs he forgets about some of them until he walks in there, looks around, and remembers, "Hey, I used to work here." He once had a job for fifteen minutes, for instance. Currently, he is living in San Francisco, CA, and working at Google, the Internet search engine.
Reviews - What do customers think about Eduardo Aquifer and the Great Tanning Incident?
Very Touching and Funny! Dec 17, 2003
This book was great. I think anyone would love this book, but be prepared!! It is unconventional and unexpectedly touching. It is more like a wild ride than your typical beginning-middle-end type story.It really demonstrates how life is a series of events (not always stellar). The author seems to have his finger on a level of emotion not always expressed by a male writer.