Read Reading Look Evelyn, Duck Dynasty Wiper Blades. We Should Get Them Author David Thorne –

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10 thoughts on “Look Evelyn, Duck Dynasty Wiper Blades. We Should Get Them

  1. says:

    I can always count on Mr. Thorne for a few good belly-laughs. If he sometimes shares something a bit more somber, it is with such nonchalance that while the reader may be affected, the writer will not be pitied.

  2. says:

    Charles van Buren


    3.0 out of 5 stars


    April 27, 2019

    Format: Kindle Edition

    Review of Kindle edition
    Publication date: December 3, 2014
    Publisher: 27bslash6
    Language: English
    ASIN: B00PO0JF8E

    As a group, modern humorists and the audience for same seem to believe that humor requires the use of crude, vulgar, profane and, often, obscene language. Mr. Thorne is not an exception to this belief. Great humorists and comedians don't require the shock value of crude language in order to entertain an audience. Forget this and read some vintage Dave Barry, Mark Twain, Dorothy Parker, Art Buchwald, Mike Royko, Florence King - there are lists to be found on the internet.

    This book is available through Kindle Unlimited. If you can download it for free and don't object to the language, you may find it mildly entertaining.

  3. says:

    A little different from the first two books by David Thorne in several ways. First, it's largely autobiographical. Second, very little of it is from the web site. Although there are a couple familiar email exchanges in it. The autobiographical bits seem to jump back and forth in time and sort of go off on tangents or meander a bit. This is forgivable as there are no dull anecdotes in this book. It does, however, make it difficult to get an idea of the timeline of the author's life. Not that that matters though as the book seems written as though the author just writes what he thinks would be entertaining at the moment. Several of the anecdotes are rather alarming and make me wonder how David Thorne is still alive and not crippled or maimed in any way.

  4. says:

    If only for the title........

    Here's yet another example of why I could never write a memoir. The hysterical Jenny Lawson was raised in a shack with an amateur(?) taxidermist as a dad. Kelly Oxford traveled anywhere at the drop of a hat and was perfectly willing to live like a gypsy. David Thorne goes to Tasmania because he can afford the ferry. I blame my lack of memoir-worthy experiences on my parents, who had the gall to raise me in a perfectly nice home in a small town in Virginia where nothing ever happened.

    A quick test as to whether you will enjoy this book. I first came across David Thorne when someone posted maybe on Facebook. Go read it, then come back. I'll wait.

    There were tears in my eyes when I read "Missy". I then spent some enjoyable hours on his website and had no idea he had published any sort of book until I was browsing the (generally useless) Kindle Free Lending Library (clearly I was bored...there is very seldom anything of interest there unless you are looking for about 400 variations on the theme of never loving a cowboy or forbidden Amish/English love. I haven't read any of them but I'm guessing there are broken hearts and horses involved. I wonder if there is a mash-up of the genre? If you ever fall in insta-love with an AMISH cowboy, run. He's going to catch you, though. Because, the horse.).

    Obviously the title above caught my attention, and then I realized it was THAT David Thorne, of the cat poster. So I borrowed it for free, and I'm glad I did, even though this is not Thorne's funniest material. I will say, though that Thorne is one of the few humorists who I enjoy reading versus listening to a audiobook. I think Wanda Sykes is one of the funniest people on the planet, but reading her book wasn't the same as having her say the same words out loud. Thorne is just the opposite - probably funniest when read. There's some good stuff here. And free, on Kindle.

  5. says:

    I received this book on Mother's day from my son. It wasn't his usual type of present, but I am so glad he departed from the norm. During a sunny couple of days in the garden I read it, laughing out loud several times. Really chuckled, with watering eyes because parts of the book were so funny. I am not going to give examples, because that would spoil the book for people who haven't read it. However, I consider this book to be David Thorne's best one yet and I am already looking forward to the next one.

  6. says:

    A moderately funny set of embellished autobiographical sketches full of death by a man who appears to have a fixation on how much women weigh.

  7. says:

    a little dull comparing to his previous books but still good.


  8. says:

    David Thorne has a way with words when he lets himself get into a flow but he also hates fat people and I'm sick of it. No more.

  9. says:

    Read Harder Challenge 2016:

    3. Read a collection of essays.

    What intrigued me: Ed thought I would find this book hilarious. He's mostly right!

    What I liked: I loved the meandering digressions in the longer essays.

    What I didn't like: There were a couple of parts where Thorne jokingly admitted to making something up, and that makes me wonder if some of the more elaborate tales we're also made up. It's still good even if the were!

    Favorite quote:

    Bonus Material: 27b/6

  10. says:

    I'm a huge fan of David Thorne since I picked up The Internet Is a Playground on a lark at my local bookstore. I was literally lol-ing almost the entire time, which was pretty much par for the course with this book, too. I even ended up reading aloud most of it for my SO because it was easier than explaining why exactly I was laughing so hard. If you are sensitive to dark humor (and even a little meanness), I would stay away. Otherwise, it's a funny, fast read that I'll return to whenever I need some levity.