I never knew bad dates could be so good.
We’re rooting for her to find everything she’s been missing – which turns out to be less than she imagines.
A provocative and intelligent look at the ways that people search for a meaningful life.
Loved the book!
More than just a catalogue of loser guys and bad relationships, Graff’s smart and funny novel shows just how hard finding the right man can be and how easy it is for a relationship to fail.
…a jaunty trek through the dating minefield in search of Mr. Right. Karrie handles the frogs with heart, humor and hubris. Look for the sequel.
Graff put the litany of losers, Casanovas, weirdos and plain old bad choices to work for her in her new book, You Have to Kiss a Lot of Frogs.
…this book ventures out of the frog pond in search of a deeper meaning of self worth and completion… a quirky spin that keeps you reading and keeps Karrie from giving up.
Finally, Graff’s novel stands out from the rest simple in its quality – this is a well-written book.
If you’ve got a funny bone, Graff will latch on and refuse to let go.
Readers will enjoy Aimee’s chance to rediscover herself and to recognize what she truly values.
On a scale from 1 to ten this gets 10 Stars...of David.
…some funny moments.
A light, fun read… amid the dead-on descriptions of Jewish life in New York (the author) slips in many profound observations.
This book’s hilarious! I can so totally relate!
Navigating the cyber pond with Karrie Kline while Looking for Mr. Goodfrog leaves one laughing on the outside while your heart is breaking on the inside! I found it ribbiting.
Graff… offers a fun tour of New York, and readers will welcome the return of her smart narrator.
…sweet and satisfying.
Readers will be happy… and will eagerly turn the pages…
Graff’s prose crackles with winning wit.
Graff’s latest is by turns funny and poignant as she explores religious identity and modern relationships
The entertaining blend of farcical scenarios and quick-fire prose finds an unexpected poignancy…
The zany scenarios propel the novel but belie a powerful moral core about identity and cultural perceptions.
Saturating this fluffy romantic comedy of errors is a more subtle commentary about religion and identity that raises the question: How much of yourself do you have to give up in order to be with someone else?
A witty read with the satisfying crunch of crusty rye and the sting of hot mustard, no matter what you put between the slices.