“Bob Honey Who Just Do Stuff” a View of the State of America

Sean Penn is an American actor that was born in California in 1960. He began his career on Broadway and by making appearances on television shows. He has starred in films that include “Fast Times at Ridgemont High” and “Dead Man Walking.” He has received the Academy Award twice and was nominated for the Directors Guild of America. He participates in political and social activism and has protested former President Bush. He has defended freedom of speech and visited Cuba. He has met with President Raul Castro and has supported the Syrian government.

Recently, Sean wrote a book titled, “Bob Honey Who Just Do Stuff.” The book is about a middle-aged man named Bob, who has myriad of unconventional jobs. His jobs are a septic tank salesman, rescuer of Hasidic Jews and assassin. All of his jobs have an underlying political message and social undertone. He wrote this book as a form of satire regarding the state of America. When he wrote this book, he was not inspired by other writers, and he used his own voice. He believes that his writing should reflect his ideas and that he needs to use his imagination. He wanted to write a book that was not going to hold back his feelings and get his message across. He thinks his age had plenty to do with the way he wrote this book.

Sean admits that he tried to write books in the past but was interrupted. This time he was enthused about being able to write and complete this book. The main character is based on the way that he sees the country. He believes the country is full of lonely people and isolation is a normal condition. He created Bob as a murderer that kills people out of morality. In the book, he discusses how there is an issue with fiction and people take it too seriously. He wrote his book to leave behind a legacy that he hopes will help people realize the issues in society today. He plans to continue writing and sharing his message and views with the world.

Read the full review:

https://www.rollingstone.com/culture/features/sean-penn-interview-bob-honey-me-too-w518708

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