“The Lying Life of Adults is desultory and meandering at times, but in this way, it mirrors the structure of the coming-of-age journey it tracks [ . . . ] Giovanna’s internal transformation [materializes] as she is volleyed between the corrosive forces of her parents and aunt. As a young woman who does not feel at home in her own body, how is she to maneuver the many traps of adulthood when the influence of the adults in her life is poison?”
Read the full review in The Seattle Times.