Based on Kenneth Grahame’s Wind and the Willow, Counselling for Toads, follows the character of Toad after his friends, worried and annoyed about his now very odd behaviour forces him to see a psychiatrist. What follows is an in-depth and interesting break down of the character of Toad, as well as his relationship with his three friends Rat, Mole and Badger.
I enjoyed Counselling for Toads immensely, so much so that I’ve applied a lot of the principle from the book to the characters of other books such as Dangerous Inheritance by Alison Weir. In that book the character of Catherine Grey is playing the games ‘Poor Little Old Me’ and ‘You’re okay, I’m not okay’ in truth it’s ‘She’s okay, they’re not okay.’
The writing style is the same style as the Wind and the Willow, keeping the vintage feel of old England and follows the characters from the original book nicely. The psychology terminology is dilated, making it easier to understand for those who aren’t familiar with psychology terms and jargon.
Do you like what you've just read? Please share us with your friends!
She loves books and virtual reality, she also has a rather unhealthy love for the future pop band, Mind.In.a.Box.
Latest posts by Kennie M (see all)
- Marvel’s Defenders Season 1 Review - August 26, 2017
- Book Review: Woman Of God by James Patterson and Maxine Paetro - August 25, 2017
- The Secrets of the Tides by Hannah Richell - May 26, 2017