Praise for It’s Not What You Think:
‘An eye-opening read’, OK Magazine
‘It is as an autobiographer that Chris Evans finally seems to have grown up’, The Observer
‘Full to the brim with fantastic anecdotes’, Heat
‘A critic confounding mea culpa of a memoir’, The Guardian
‘The guy can spin a yarn as long as the M1 and as colourful as his hair’, Now Magazine
In Its Not What You Think Chris Evans had written himself a recipe for success. He was poised on the brink of seeing it become a reality. All the right ingredients were there: he was rich, famous; now he was the owner of his own radio station and media company. What could possibly go wrong? As it turned out, the answer was everything…well almost.
In It’s Not What You Think Chris Evans had seemingly found the recipe for success. He was rich, famous, and now the owner of his own radio station and media company. What could possibly go wrong? As it turned out, the answer was everything…well almost.
When we left our loveable ginger hero at the end of It's Not What You Think, it looked like Chris had made it. But things were about to take a very dark turn. Soon Chris’s childhood dreams of a job in radio lay in tatters, and as an endless drink-fuelled lifestyle began to take its toll, he plunged into a downward spiral so deep that escape seemed almost impossible.
And then his salvation appeared, in the form of a young singer called Billie Piper.
Told with the same wit, verve and startling honesty that surprised and delighted readers of It’s Not What You Think, this is the final part – for now – of Chris Evans’s journey of self discovery.