This book can be downloaded and read in iBooks on your Mac or iOS device.
In this New York Times bestselling novel, Tom Perrotta, whom Time calls “the Steinbeck of suburbia,” delivers a penetrating and hilarious novel about sex, love, and identity on the frontlines of America’s culture wars.
Eve Fletcher is trying to figure out what comes next. A forty-six-year-old divorcee whose only child has just left for college, Eve is struggling to adjust to her empty nest when she gets a text message from an anonymous number: “U R my MILF!” Over the months that follow, that message comes to obsess Eve. While serving as Executive Director of the local senior center by day and taking a community college course on Gender and Society at night, Eve can’t curtail her own interest in a porn website called MILFateria.com, which features the erotic exploits of ordinary, middle-aged women like herself. Before long, Eve’s online fixations begin to spill over into real life, revealing new romantic possibilities that threaten to upend her quiet suburban existence.
Meanwhile, miles away at the state college, Eve’s son Brendan discovers that his new campus isn’t nearly as welcoming to his hard-partying lifestyle as he had imagined. Only a few weeks into his freshman year, Brendan is floundering in a college environment that challenges his white-dude privilege and shames him for his outmoded, chauvinistic ideas of sex. As the New England autumn turns cold, both mother and son find themselves enmeshed in morally fraught situations that come to a head on one fateful November night.
“Tom Perrotta is a truth-telling, unshowy chronicler of modern-day America” (The New York Times Book Review). Sharp, witty, and provocative, Mrs. Fletcher is a gentle but piercing satire from “the Jane Austen of 21st century sexual mores” (New York Newsday) about the big clarifying mistakes people can make when they’re no longer sure of who they are or where they belong.
I.e. I cyt
Liberal social issues grandstanding as a story about a college kid and his mother
I downloaded the sample of this novel and was immediately drawn into what seemed
a thoughtful and introspective work of literature. The story chronicles the journey of a mother as she navigates an empty nest and her son who explores newfound freedom as a resident college freshman.
What began as an enticing glimpse into the process of letting go and moving forward in a new season of life, told with humor and insight, quickly devolved into vulgar language and raunchy sexual exploits. All this gratuitous filth was firmly ensconced into SJW characters espousing Perrotas liberal views on gender fluidity, socialism , racism, feminism and all the other social isms. The battering ram of that was this bate and switch trash was offensive. The issues might have been better received had he chosen to respectfully continue writing the thoughtful novel I thought I bought about a mother and her son navigating the empty nest terrain and its inherent plethora of nuances.
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