I've had this book for a few years, now. Its curiosity to me stems almost exclusively from its connection to the excellent band Underworld, who share a band member or two with the Tomato group. Underworld fans will inevitably find it a source of fascination, as it visually represents the most important turning point of that band's career (when they switched from focusing on original lyrics to stealing scraps of everyday conversations around them, which are reproduced in this volume and also in the liner notes to their album "Dubnobasswithmyheadman"). Many of the words and images from the book were used in Underworld releases throughout the 1990's. It is impossible for me to remove it from this context. People who are not fans of Underworld will experience it on a different level. It's an oddity; a book that superbly complements two brilliant Underworld albums ("Dubnobasswithmyheadman" and "Second Toughest in the Infants"), but by itself probably falls on its face. The follow-up volume, "Bareback," takes the same concepts to a much higher level, and for Tomato fans is probably a more worthwhile investment.