“I enjoyed reading You Dear, Sweet Man. Neviaser gets the reader right into the main conflict of the story as Bobby Fastow is introduced in a colorful, interesting way as he observes the ad on the subway train and uses it to build a fantasy about the woman in an ad.
Charles Hamilton, owner of BurgerBlast, Inc., is introduced to the reader early in the plot. The arrogant, pushy personality of Charles comes through his thoughts and actions, giving the reader a clear picture of the kind of man that runs his business and demands that others follow his lead. Neviaser creates a fascinating overlay of time and space, something of intrigue that parallels the time and space effects of a woman moving and coming alive in the ad.
In an ironical way, the story illustrates how the decisions of big corporation or chain stores have an immediate impact on the ordinary person who is dealing with emotional, physi cal, and/or financial issues.
This is a fun story with a good moral. There are interesting characters, a good conflict, progressive drama, humorous twists, and an unexpected resolution that the reader will find satisfying.” William Greenleaf
Bobby Fastow intensely absorbs the information directed at him. BurgerBlast, his favorite fast food restaurant, famous for quick service and reliable, if not artery-choking fare, is announcing a new name and a new direction.
But, in the world of advertising, nothing is as it seems. What if the line that separates an advertisement from the real world were erased? What if an image stepped from an ad and beckoned you to follow it back, inviting you to melt into its world. Could you resist? Bobby Fastow couldn't, and his decision would turn his world upside down.