Típus: Használt Állapot:
ISBN 10: 0349114773
ISBN 13: 9780349114774
Méret: 13*20 Oldalszám: 418
Borító: Papír, Puha kötés
Szállítási idő: 1 munkanap
KÉSZLETEN VAN, AZONNAL SZÁLLÍTHATÓ
Házhozszállítás: Lehetőségeink szerint a 17 óráig leadott rendelést a következő munkanapon, a vasárnap 17 óráig leadottakat hétfőn adjuk át a futárnak.
A csomag várható kiszállítása a feladás után 1-2 munkanap.
Szállítás Pick Pack Pontra: Lehetőségeink szerint a 17 óráig leadott rendelést a következő munkanapon, a vasárnap 17 óráig leadottakat hétfőn adjuk át a futárnak.
A csomag várható megérkezése a kiválasztott pontra a feladás után 2-3 munkanap.
A heart-wrenching memoir that covers six years of the author's childhood. Casting her thoughts back to her five-year-old self, Lauck recalls living in Nevada in 'the only house she will ever call home'. Hers is not a natural childhood for she bears the weight of her mother's illness on her little shoulders. 'Drop dead handsome' Daddy goes out to work - feisty eight-year-old brother BJ goes to school and Jennifer stays at home helping to put her dying mother 'together' to face a day of pills and pain and gallant efforts to play her part in family life. Narrating in the present tense, Jennifer unfolds the searing but unforgettable story of her life from five to 11 years old. With an immediacy that makes each incident leap from the page, there is a breathtaking urgency in her writing that forces us to continue reading as each agonizing incident is recounted and somehow we remain as optimistic as she is - surely Mom will get better one day? Surely Daddy's replacement lady-friend will turn out nicer than she seems? Surely someone will make Jennifer feel that she really belongs somewhere - that she needn't face a terrifying world entirely alone? By the time she reaches 11, so much has happened in her life, she has had her unbreakable spirit and faith in humanity tested so relentlessly that it is almost incredible she remains as loving, trusting and ultimately untarnished as she obviously is. This might have been a depressing story - but somehow it isn't because Lauck is a born survivor as well as a compellingly good storyteller. (Kirkus UK)