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She doesn’t feel the need to justify it because for her, that’s all there is. Reading the book is a particularly skin crawling-experience.Yes, it’s unusual in that the main female character is so unapologetically obsessed with her own lust and sexuality – in fact it’s the driving plot point throughout.
The book is written from the point of view of Celeste, an attractive 26-year-old woman who trains to become a teacher, and takes a post at a high school for the sole purpose of fulfilling her insatiable sexual desire for young teenage boys.As a character she is entirely driven by lust, shows no remorse for her actions, gives no excuse or explanation for her sexual preferences.That’s why it’s shocking and that’s the point – the author makes it clear that Celeste is a paedophile, and a predator, because, as a reader we’re looking for any intimation that she’s as much a victim as the boys she abuses, that it isn’t really abuse because they enjoyed it, or that it can’t really be abuse because she’s 26 and the boys in question, at 14 or 15 aren’t that much younger than her.Indeed (SPOILER ALERT) despite the blatantly predatory nature of her relationship with the boys she abuses, and despite the catastrophic chain of events that eventually lead to her arrest, Celeste’s lawyer is able to argue that she is as much a victim of the scenario as they are – an argument that is carried in no small part by her own relative youth and good looks.
I spent most of my recent holiday badgering my two friends to read Tampa, the debut novel by Alissa Nutting.
I’d just finished it, and like all good books, I needed to dissect every element, character and plot point before I could move on, like the end of a particularly baffling relationship.