Finishing the podcast felt to me like the time me and my wee brother, who is only eighteen months younger than me, both got on a see-saw, but as we were the same weight, it didn't move at all. No seeing, no sawing, just sitting there awkwardly in the middle, with our feet dangling off the ground, waiting for a grown-up to come along and help.
It is a sign that Black is a talented writer, not just scientist, that she can translated these parts of ourselves, that literally no one ever wants to see, into not just a compelling read but an education tool that reframes our internal world.
The podcase of this review is availible here, you can buy the book in the True Crime Fiction bookshop here. <script src="https://uk.bookshop.org/widgets.js" data-type="book" data-affiliate-id="6518" data-sku="9781787466258"></script> Killing for Company, by Brian Masters is a slightly different offering in the True Crime genre, but definitely one I would suggest could become part of the cannon. I picked …
All Highlanders know, and much Highland literature tells us, that there is only one place where we can find salvation. The land.
It is a shame when a play does not assume it's audience are intelligent enough to draw their own conclusions, and instead seeks to control their approach entirely.