Synopses & Reviews
Now in paperback, the beloved humorists latest and funniest collection of essays ever—“McManus at his curmudgeonly best” (Spokane Spokesman-Review)
Patrick F. McManuss wry wit has made him an American classic, his trademark outdoorsmans humor endearing him not only to fellow wilderness enthusiasts but to anyone who enjoys a good laugh. In his newest collection of hilarious essays, he ponders the strange allure of the RV, a thirtieth-century hunting trip, the art of wrestling toads, the existential implications of being lost, the baffling tendency of animals to outsmart hunters, the singular pleasure of doubling the size of every fish that gets away, and what happens when a bear named Pooky decides to hibernate in the attic.
Combining the curmudgeonly voice of Dave Barry and the clever insights of Garrison Keillor with his own keen sense of the absurd, McManus brilliantly captures the funny and strange in our everyday existence, while managing to evoke a childlike wonder at the natural world.
In his newest collection of hilarious essays, the beloved humorist brilliantly captures the funny and strange in everyday existence. Here, he ponders everything from the strange allure of the RV to what happens when a bear decides to hibernate in the attic.
About the Author
Patrick F. McManus has written twelve books and two plays. There are nearly two million copies of his book in print, including his bestselling The Shoot Canoes, Don't They?; The Night the Bear Ate Goombaw; and A Fine and Pleasant Misery. He divides his time between Spokane, Washington and Idaho.