“It’s about religion, it’s about aesthetics, it’s about love and it’s about tragedy.” L.S. Hilton, 41, writer, London (UK).
“It answers a really serious literary question: why should sociopaths have to be badly dressed? Sex, murder, shoes, it’s got the lot.” L.S. Hilton, 41, writer, London (UK).
“I unfortunately lived thirty-five years without knowing Menno Wigman. His poems are amazing.” Mirna Funk, 35, writer, journalist, Berlin (DE), Tel Aviv (IL).
“Every human being is made through his own story: a personal story, a family story or even a story of a country.” Mirna Funk, 35, writer, journalist, Berlin (DE), Tel Aviv (IL).
“It’s not only a book I love, it’s also a book I hate.” Karen Köhler, 42, writer, Hamburg (DE).
“I really put all the love and all the effort in it that I could at that time.” Karin Köhler, 42, writer, Hamburg (DE).
“I never read a book that made me so physically interested; my body was somewhat shivering when I read it.” Samuel Bjørk, 46, writer, Norway.
“The reader is really disturbed in the end and he loses the feeling of what is right and what is wrong.” Per Leo, 43, writer, Berlin (DE).
“It was supposed to be a non-fiction book, but it turned out to be a piece of literature.” Per Leo, 43, writer, Berlin (DE).
“Jane Eyre fired my child’s imagination at twelve and it has been an abiding source of literary and personal inspiration to this day.” Ann-Marie MacDonald, 56, writer, Toronto.
“Why I loved making this book is because it shows a different perception of our everyday life.” Annegien van Doorn, 33, photographer, Amsterdam.
“It’s great, I don’t know how to explain, but it’s really awesome. You just keep reading, you want to know how it goes on.” Paul Bühre, 16, scholier, Berlijn (Duitsland).