There are sudden jolts from long, melodic sentences that hit into shorter, impactful sentences, which mirror the writer's experience of dis-ease.
The writer gives it info without fuss but keeps it personal, bringing in her motherhood next to the bullet-pointed instructions.
I look forward to reading the rest of Lee's answer to the unscratched core of To Kill a Mockingbird.
It's never too much though, allowing for an easy give-and-take between a bevvy of facts and quotes from big names, and suddenly returning to an immersive chat with easygoing, dressing gown Adele.
I almost expect Barbie to walk in and join her.
I have been told that it is often the 2nd paragraph that really gets a story going, the first being a buffer zone that, if cut out, you will arrive at where you really want to start your story.
The idea of looking in the mirror begins the piece and is brought round again at the end, which, just like the piece, reflects the world and the ginger life back at you.
"Praying ain't about asking for your own way. It's all about talking things over with God, just like you and me are talking things over. In the end, you have to be trusting the Lord to do what's best."