I will try to rate this book from each of these perspectives.The Animal Lover- 3.5/5 stars! So I 'm the type of person who loves all furred and feathered creatures, and I love to hear life-changing stories about how these animals effect humans.
One would expect these stories to be quite unique if its worthy of filling 300 pages, but odds are your dog is more plausibl than the bestselling novelists'.For example, some chapters are dedicated to recounting the time Trixie showed signs of remembering the word " Nacho " even though it had been year since last mentioned, or that she would never pee on the Koontz 's property but rather chose the neighbors land, or how she would sit in a chair and watch television, seemingly enthralled.
It 's arm and fuzzy to read about one an 's love for his cat, but even with his intriguin and bestselling prose, Koontz loses my interest during these dull chapters.The Semi-Koontz Fan- 4/5 starsPerhaps the people who will enjoy this book most are n't even that interested in bird, but ones who visit their Barnes and Noble every 3 months to pick up the latest Koontz novel.
As another reviewer mentioned, it ’ s worth slugging through the memoir just to sneak a glance at the behaviou of a hugely successful author.Fans, of course, have seen and heard about Trixie long before her death and the publication of this essay.
The bi about the dog are nice, but this is the stuff real Koontz fans wo n't want to miss. -- -- -- -- -The Final Conclusion: Ultimately this is an okay nove.
Koontz is n't trying to write a persuasive essay, he 's just jotting down what his heart tells him as he recalls Trixie after her unexpecte death.