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Only Aunt Daisy can recall what happened when she was a little girl. Maybe it's her age or a slight case of dementia. Other residents of Pinetown who have heard the stories don't want ...
Only Aunt Daisy can recall what happened when she was a little girl. Maybe it's her age or a slight case of dementia. Other residents of Pinetown who have heard the stories don't want history mentioned and definitely don't want it revived
Daisy knows wishing and hoping will not stop it from reoccurring because all things are in perfect order, the new residents have moved in and the change is under way.
Posted December 21, 2008
I read this through on a crummy day when I had nothing better to do and just wanted to kill some time. I read it again later and realized that although it's not a weighty tome, the style of writing enables you to visualize everything in your mind's eye. You can look into the main characters and see their souls. The twist at the end is rather unexpected. This is definitely an interesting read. It's also unusual in that it has no real violence or gratuitous sex. I'm glad I read it the second time and will probably read it again to look for what I missed the first two times. And just what does Aunt Daisy know? Sorry, you'll have to read the book to find out.<BR/><BR/>Ms Hankinson has previously written for children. Her book, "Carrot Walnut Pie", is being read in classrooms in her home state of NJ as well as in NB, Can where most of her grandchildren reside.Was this review helpful? Yes NoThank you for your feedback. Report this reviewThank you, this review has been flagged.