By Irvine Welsh
How very important is an honest ride?
A rampaging strength of nature is wreaking havoc at the streets of Edinburgh, yet has most sensible shagger, drug-dealer, gonzo-porn-star and taxi-driver, 'Juice' Terry Lawson, eventually met his fit in storm 'Bawbag'? Can Terry become aware of the destiny of the lacking good looks, Jinty Magdalen, and hold her fool savant lover, the man-child Wee Jonty, out of criminal? Will he discover the true causes of unscrupulous American businessman and reality-TV famous person, Ronald Checker? And, crucially, will Terry be ready to negotiate lifestyles after a poor occasion robs him of his sexual virility, and will a brand new fascination for the sport of golfing aid him to stay without... an honest RIDE?
A first rate Ride sees Irvine Welsh again on domestic turf, leaving us within the able arms of 1 of his so much compelling and well known characters, 'Juice' Terry Lawson, and introducing one other certain for cult prestige, Wee Jonty MacKay: a guy with the genitals and mind of a donkey.
In his funniest, filthiest ebook but, Irvine Welsh celebrates an un-reconstructed misogynist hustler -- a important personality who's shameless but in addition, oddly, first rate -- and reveals new methods of creating wild comedy out of superbly darkish fabric, taking up the various final taboos. So fasten your seatbelts, simply because this can be one trip which can definitely get a bit bumpy.
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Additional resources for A Decent Ride (Terry Lawson, Book 3)
ARKADINA remains at the window. TRIGORIN. What do you want? ARKADINA. We are not going away, after all. TRIGORIN goes into the house. NINA comes forward and stands lost in thought. NINA. It is a dream! The curtain falls. 60 Act III * The dining-room of SORIN'S house. Doors open out of it to the right and left. A table stands in the centre of the room. Trunks and boxes encumber the floor, and preparations for departure are evident. TRIGORIN is sitting at a table eating his breakfast, and MASHA is standing beside him.
Do you think I should ever permit myself to leave the house half-dressed, with untidy hair? Certainly not! I have kept my looks by never letting myself slump as some women do. (She puts her arms akimbo, and walks up and down on the lawn) See me, tripping on tiptoe like a fifteen-year-old girl. DORN. I see. Nevertheless, I shall continue my reading. (He takes up his book) Let me see, we had come to the grain-dealer and the rats. 39 ARKADINA. And the rats. Go on. (She sits down) No, give me the book, it is my turn to read.
I see. Nevertheless, I shall continue my reading. (He takes up his book) Let me see, we had come to the grain-dealer and the rats. 39 ARKADINA. And the rats. Go on. (She sits down) No, give me the book, it is my turn to read. (She takes the book and looks for the place) And the rats. Ah, here it is. (She reads) "It is as dangerous for society to attract and indulge authors as it is for grain-dealers to raise rats in their granaries. Yet society loves authors. " That may be so in France, but it certainly is not so in Russia.