This is a great book. On the surface it's about a woman who thinks her small breasts impact on her relationships, but in reality it goes far deeper than that.
The characterisation is superb; Emma Taylor, our heroine, is a lovely character and I warmed to her despite her naivety and misplaced loyalty to the astonishingly obnoxious Adam. Her friends also are very well drawn and I really did feel part of their little group and concerned for all of them. I was rooting for Tish and Rufus, for Katy to stand up for herself, and for Rachel to wake up and smell the Hugh.
I loved the comedy; the way the friends defined men in chemical terms, the lime-green bikini incident, and various other laugh-out-loud moments. While it wasn't quite a "couldn't put it down" book, it was certainly a "can't wait to pick it up again" one.
Despite being chick-lit at its best, it's also a very thoughtful book. It wasn't until I reached the end that I realised the significance of the fact that Emma's father is a plastic surgeon. I hope I'm not ruining the end, but I admired Emma very much for accepting the fact that she was perfect just as she was, and everyone else needed to come round to that view.
I don't often give five star reviews, but I loved this book. Buy it, and see why.