I am willing to read and review most works of fiction. I shy away from romance and science fiction/fantasy. I can not guarantee a positive review; I will read and review honestly. Contact me at via the comments section with your book and we can talk.

You can also contact me at http://www.facebook.com/MMWittle

3 Responses to “Contact”


  1. Greetings:
    You are invited to view my series “Shakespeare For White Trash”, in progress at http://cradkilodney.wordpress.com.
    Enjoy

    1. mwittle Says:

      Haha…Shakespeare for White Trash…that’s hilarious

  2. Debbie Says:

    I think your comments about Holden Caulfield’s ducks are interesting but off. I think Holden wants to know where the ducks go in the winter because ducks (birds in general) leave gradually for the south without our notice, much like one loses one’s innocence. It goes gradually and without our notice. When he asks “Where do the ducks go in the winter?” I think he is really asking, “Where does our innocence go?” In the story, he is protecting his own innocence (not having sex with Sunny for instance) and protecting Jane’s innocence by fighting with Stradlater. His inability to stop Allie from dying has morphed into a preoccupation with protecting everyone’s innocence. Only innocent people (kids) are good and pure and all adults are phony. (Mr. Antolini doesn’t help with Holden’s theory that all adults are phony). He is wondering where the innocence goes and is grappling/struggling with losing his own as well. He doesn’t want to become a phony adult.
    The Soprano’s series also used the duck idea with Tony Soprano. If you search Tony Soprano’s ducks you will find it. Tony also is struggling with his own innocence, and the burden of what he feels his position is in this mob family. He sees a therapist most of the series. They show him watching the ducks in his swimming pool. I think they took the idea from The Catcher in the Rye.
    Holden says, Where do the ducks go? What he means is, where does our innocence go?

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