I am glad Terrance Dean didn't name names. At first I thought that it was a ploy to sell books or for legal reasons. Once reading I realize that if he would have named names then he would have been a sell-out. It would have been out of character for someone in his situation.
The book detailed the struggles of a bisexual African American man working in a highly publicized industry. I was shocked at most of what I read about the "down low brothers" but not entirely surprised considering the nature of the book.
The riddles are not entirely easy to figure out. I think I immediately knew who one of the people, Ella (I think that was her psuedo-name), was. Otherwise I think the descriptions hides the identities of the people involved very well. And really...I DON'T want to know who everyone is. T.M.I. for sure.
This book was a fast read. Not something I would reread but definitely sheds some light on a sensitive situation.
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About the reviewer
Dominique W (dgwithrow062405)
I ammarried and the mother of 3 boys. I own my own businessas an Independent Team Beachbody Coach. I'm also a blogger. Shoppingis a process for me. I enjoy it. I loveresearching … more
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"A fascinating peek inside hip-hop's last taboo." --Newsweek
"Dean's descriptive, page-turning exposé about his closeted same-sex romances with Hollywood and Hip-Hop's leading Black men will be a rude awakening for many and healing for others." --Essence--This text refers to thePaperbackedition.