Is “Bob Honey Who Just Do Stuff” Fictional Non-Fiction?

Stephen Colbert recently had an interview with “The Great Sean Penn” to discuss the new book, “Bob Honey Who Just Do Stuff“, in which the fictional character seems to have many similarities with Sean. After the introductions, Sean Penn goes on to tell the story of how he met the author of the book decades ago while he was at a party. He also goes on to smoke two cigarettes during the interview, making him and the book even more controversial. The book, “Bob Honey Who Just Do Stuff” is a book about a seemingly fictional character who has eerily similar characteristics as Sean Penn.

A Brief Description Of Their First Encounter

When Sean Penn was 19 years old, he attended a party (one of many) where he had a strange encounter with the future author of “Bob Honey Who Just Do Stuff”. He was fascinated by a statue like object that was placed on a couch, which he soon discovered was a human being who seemed to have “minimal capacity for movement“. During a brief and awkward conversation, Sean Penn gave the future author his mother’s home address in an attempt to kindly excuse himself from the situation to further analyze what in the actual [email protected]#! just happened.

The “Fictional Character”

One of the similarities that the fictional character from “Bob Honey Who Just Do Stuff” shares with real life actor Sean Penn is that they both met with drug lords. At one point in his career, Sean Penn feared for his life after a brief interview with Mexican drug cartel leader, “El Chapo“. Soon after the interview, the drug lord was arrested after arriving in Mexico city. This among many other similarities may be part of the reason as to why Sean Penn decided to help publish the book.

Back when he first met Pappy Pariah he didn’t expect to hear from him again, even though his mother was able to sell him 500 greeting cards at the time. A few decades later, Penn’s mother received a package in the mail with the manuscript for “Bob Honey Who Just Do Stuff”. Sean Penn read it, liked it, and decided to roll with it. The rest is recent history.