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The Bright Forever by Lee Martin is not only a thoughtful contemplation on the nature of regret but also a dynamic page-turner that this reader could not put down. The story itself is truly riveting, and the characters are so real that I felt totally drawn into their world. One of the book's greatest successes is that Martin makes the character of Katie come so alive in the beginning of the book that as the narrative progresses the reader cares deeply about finding out what happens to this sweet-natured little girl. With two simple words--"holy moly"--Martin establishes more depth of character and more empathy for Katie than other writers do in an entire book. With such effortless prose, Martin creates a layered world of believable characters that the reader comes to simultaneously both fear and love. In this way, Martin allows so many of the characters--especially Mr. Dees, Claire, Raymond, and Junior--to convey their own individual sense of sorrow, of loneliness, and especially of regret. It is to Martin's credit that the reader is able to relate to even the most distrustful of his characters. For all of these reasons, this book was both truly moving and a great read. Because of its subject matter, I would recommend this book to readers who enjoyed books like Alice Sebold's The Lovely Bones and Frederick Busch's Girls.