Snippets of time and memories that don't align make up the content of Liar. Roberge writes as the memories seemingly occur, with very little connection between each one. While initially, this is refreshing and original, it becomes really annoying far too quickly - Liar might be better read as a collection of individual stories rather than a cohesive whole.
Throughout Liar it becomes increasingly apparent that Roberge is or has been suicidal. At one point, he even writes "This is what the world will sound like without you". This was a memoir I enjoyed reading, and might even read again at some point in the future.
Disclaimer: I received this book for free from Blogging for Books in exchange for my honest review. All opinions are my own.