Scott's elliptical narrative inexplicably lapses into stark made-for-TV melodrama: the Gilberts, who are black and who have been part of Bo's life since he was born, pitted against the Gantzes, who are white and who scorned Bo's mother, Jenny, when she became pregnant. As a custody battle for Bo shapes up, however, Ms. He knew that what could happen was always worse than what he could imagine, and for that reason he never wandered farther than calling distance away from home. Never, never had he called for his mama and she hadn't come. Scott's writing -- one of her novels depicted a grisly act of mutiny aboard a 19th-century slave ship; another portrayed an obsessive taxidermist and the bizarre people around him -- this venture into family soap opera does not mesh with the overall conception of "Make Believe. Although the penultimate chapter of "Make Believe," which sends Bo's life skidding off in yet another direction, contains a dazzling set piece that showcases all of Ms. Bo's custody will also be decided by seemingly random events: the judge presiding over his case will allow his decision to be affected by his own marital problems and a novel he happens to be reading. In short, a disappointing and stage-managed end to a novel that started off with such subtlety and promise. From Bo's point of view, Ms.
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