â€˜Film Freak is a homage to pre-digital cinema, an elegy for the vanishing London of almost half a century ago, and a tribute to friendship, gonzo-style. Two thumbs up for this triple-billing.â€™ â€“ Financial Times
â€˜What lifts Film Freak out of the realms of amusing recollection and into anotherÂ league altogether is that, in its own peculiar way, itâ€™s a love story. I was so smitten with this book that I read it through from cover to cover in one sitting. At times, I found myself laughing loudly and lengthily. Above all, though, I was moved. There have been a lot of books about grief recently, but I donâ€™t think Iâ€™ve ever come across such a stark and affecting description as this. Itâ€™s a dazzlingly funny and evocative book conjures up a world before corporate suits took over. Itâ€™s also the most tender and genuine story of a bizarre and complicated relationship. Anyone who loves film and brilliant writing should invest in this slice of British Culture.â€™ â€“ D Mail
â€œ***** This is the sort of book that should be prescribed as a pick-me-up on the NHS. Film Freak is gold-plated writing: uproarious, then dark, and surprisingly moving. Above all itâ€™s a fabulous evocation of a London and a way of life, now almost gone forever.â€™ Mail On Sunday
â€˜As a master storyteller, he slips deftly from fiction to fact: I’ve rarely read a better analysis of the movie business. This is a beautifully written and often hilarious book.â€™ Sunday Express
â€˜An entertaining behind-the-scenes account of film culture in theÂ seventies. A wistful perspective on a time when real creativity was possible. His book is a charming rummage; he finds stuff to treasure even deep down in the celluloid junk heap.â€™ – Telegraph
Infomercial over – thank you!