An incisive and honest view of his cricketing journey. Sanjay's writing is fluent and simple. While he remains honest and seems to have made peace with his imperfect career, his disappointment can be felt, despite his best attempts to hide it. The best section, though is the last chapter on his commentating years, and his views on his fellow commentators- Tony Greig, Ian Chappel, Nasser Hussain, Mike Atherton, Michael Holding and others. He didn't say much on Harsha Bhogle except for a few cursory lines. He could, and should have said more in appreciation of a natural commentator. And, likewise on other Indian commentators, notably Gavaskar, who was perhaps the first and showed the way for others, including Sanjay. Maybe by saying little, he is actually conveying something significant. Sanjay has a long way to go to be counted among the best commentators (and he may consider taking a leaf out of Chappeli and talk less).. But, as a writer and singer he has indeed done well and this book and his Rabindra Sangeet, aren't' imperfect.