The Book of Spells (Private Series)

( 111 )

Overview

The year is 1915 when sixteen-year-old Eliza Williams arrives at the Billings School for Girls in Easton, Connecticut. Her parents expect her to learn the qualites of a graceful, dutiful wife. But Eliza and her housemates have a dangerous secret: They're witches. After finding a dusty, leather bound spell book, the Billings Girls form a secret coven. Bonded in sisterhood, they cast spells—cursing their headmistress with laryngitis, brewing potions to bolster their courage before dances, and conjuring beautiful ...

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Overview

The year is 1915 when sixteen-year-old Eliza Williams arrives at the Billings School for Girls in Easton, Connecticut. Her parents expect her to learn the qualites of a graceful, dutiful wife. But Eliza and her housemates have a dangerous secret: They're witches. After finding a dusty, leather bound spell book, the Billings Girls form a secret coven. Bonded in sisterhood, they cast spells—cursing their headmistress with laryngitis, brewing potions to bolster their courage before dances, and conjuring beautiful dresses out of old rags. The girls taste freedom and power for the first time, but what starts out as innocent fun turns sinister when one of the spells has an unexpected-and deadly-consequence. Magic could bring Eliza everything she's ever wanted...but it could also destroy everything she holds dear.

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Editorial Reviews

VOYA - Kaitlin Conners
Eliza Williams plans to etch out a separate identity from her sister, May, who also attended the Billings School for Girls. Sent to the boarding school in 1915 to learn elegance and refinery, Eliza would rather spend her spare time in the library or seeking adventure. Eliza does just that as she and a few of her friends discover a chest full of spell books in the school's chapel basement. Inviting seven others to form a proper coven of eleven, the girls discover the intoxicating magic of witchcraft. From changing the color of a gown to tormenting their headmistress, the sisterhood and camaraderie of the girls expand, that is, until Eliza falls for Theresa Billings's fiance. A not-so-secret rendezvous in the woods turns deadly, and despite their anger, confusion, and rivalry, the coven members are forced to face the darkness of witchcraft together. The Book of Spells starts with a yawn before rousing interest and picking up pace. Then it is warp speed ahead, leaving the reader feeling rushed and experiencing plot whiplash toward the end of the novel. Despite these missteps, Eliza's character certainly provides a recognizable force. She yearns for kinship and struggles with emotions, relatable characteristics for any teenager navigating those often-tumultuous years. Middle and high schools teens looking for something relatively fresh in the supernatural realm may find this title enticing, although the sometimes slow plot and historically stilted language may not hold that interest long. Reviewer: Kaitlin Conners
Children's Literature - Julia Beiker
Raised in an era where women were to been seen and not heard, self-confident Eliza Williams feels isolated and useless until she mounts the stairs of Billings School for Girls. At first Eliza thinks that she will not find it as easy as her older sister, May, did. May went to Billings learned how to be a dutiful wife and found the ideal husband. Eliza reads and thinks which reflects poorly on the quest for a husband. Lucky for Eliza, her roommate Catherine enjoys books, and they bond quickly. Another plus to Billings is the boy's school not far from them with a mixture of young men ripe for the picking (even ones already "taken"). On the surface this seems like the typical young romance novel until a book of spells finds its way into a group of naive girls, and they take on the role of witches until they learn the dark side of magic. The place where no one trusts each other even when the stakes get high touches each girl's soul. The author, Kate Brian, takes an overdone plot and adds a new twist here and there to give it shelf life. When working with such a large group of girls, individualized voices can be hard to do which does not seem to be a problem here. We can identify the bully, the whiner, and the shy timid one without much ado. The book lacks depth, but it does have a bit of charm to it. This book is part of the "Private" Series. Reviewer: Julia Beiker
Kirkus Reviews
Though other girls attend Billings to prepare themselves for marriage, 16-year-old Elizabeth Williams only wants to find freedom and good books at the Connecticut boarding school in this prequel to the Private series, set in 1915. Progressive-minded Eliza is determined not to repeat her older sister May's sudden transformation and engagement. The attentive (if inconveniently engaged) Harrison Knox soon challenges her feelings about romance, though—and worsens her relationship with haughty Theresa Billings. Forbidden from creating a literary society, Eliza and the other ten members of her coven secretly study The Book of Spells. Their initial magical experiments are trivial and cosmetic, but when Eliza and Theresa's rivalry over both Harrison and group leadership endangers the life of a mutual friend, the coven attempts a dangerous spell with disastrous consequences. The supernatural elements and class tensions are a welcome addition to the standard boarding-school romantic liaisons and social sparring, as is Brian's skill at sketching out early-20th-century upper-class life. An enjoyable stand-alone and an entertaining series supplement. (Paranormal romance. 12 & up)
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781442412361
  • Publisher: Simon & Schuster Books For Young Readers
  • Publication date: 12/21/2010
  • Series: Kate Brian's Private Series
  • Pages: 303
  • Sales rank: 813,119
  • Age range: 14 years
  • Product dimensions: 5.60 (w) x 8.30 (h) x 1.20 (d)

Meet the Author

Kate Brian is the author of the NY Times and USA Today best-selling Private series and it's spin-off series, Privilege. She has also written many other books for teens including Sweet 16 and Megan Meade's Guide to the McGowan Boys.

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Read an Excerpt

Changes

Even at the tender age of sixteen, Elizabeth Williams was the rare girl who knew her mind. She knew she preferred summer to all other seasons. She knew she couldn’t stand the pink-and-yellow floral wallpaper the decorator had chosen for her room. She knew that she would much rather spend time with her blustery, good-natured father than her ever-critical, humorless mother—though the company of either was difficult to come by. And she knew, without a shadow of a doubt, that going away to the Billings School for Girls was going to be the best thing that ever happened to her.

As she sat in the cushioned seat of her bay window overlooking sun-streaked Beacon Hill, she folded her dog-eared copy of The Jungle in her lap, making sure to keep her finger inside to hold her place. She placed her feet, new buckled shoes and all, up on the pink cushions and pressed her temple against the warm glass with a wistful sigh. It was September 1915, and Boston was experiencing an Indian summer, with temperatures scorching the sidewalks and causing the new automobiles to sputter and die along the side of the roads. Eliza would have given anything to be back at the Cape Cod house, running along the shoreline in her bathing clothes, splashing in the waves, her swim cap forgotten and her dark hair tickling her shoulders. But instead, here she was, buttoned into a stiff green cotton dress her mother had picked out for her, the wide white collar itching her neck.

Any minute now, Maurice would bring the coach around and squire her off to the train station, where she and her maid, Renee, would board a train for Easton, Connecticut, and the Billings School. The moment she got to her room in Crenshaw House, she was going to change into her most comfortable linen dress, jam her floppy brown hat over her hair, and set out in search of the library. Because living at a school more than two hours away from home meant that her mother couldn’t control her. Couldn’t criticize her. Couldn’t nitpick every little thing she wore, every book she read, every choice she made. Being away at school meant freedom.

Of course, Eliza’s mother had other ideas. If her wishes came true, Billings would turn Eliza into a true lady. Eliza would catch herself a worthy husband, and she would return home by Christmas triumphantly engaged, just as her sister, May, had.

After two years at Billings, eighteen-year-old May was now an engaged woman—and to a Thackery, no less: George Thackery III, of the Thackery tanning fortune. She’d come home in June, diamond ring and all, and was now officially their mother’s favorite—though truly, she had been that all along.

Suddenly, the thick oak door of Eliza’s private bedroom opened and in walked her mother, Rebecca Cornwall Williams. Her blond hair billowed like a cloud around her head, and her stylish, ankle-length gray skirt tightened her steps. She wore a matching tassel-trimmed jacket over her dress, even in this ridiculous heat. The Williams pearls were, as always, clasped around her throat. As she entered, her eyes flicked over Eliza and her casual posture and flashed with exasperation. Eliza quickly sat up, smoothed her skirt, straightened her back, and attempted to tuck her book behind her.

“Hello, Mother,” she said with the polished politeness that usually won over the elder Williams. “How are you this morning?”

Her mother’s discerning blue eyes narrowed as she walked toward her daughter.

“Your sister and I are going to shop for wedding clothes. We’ve come to say our good-byes,” she said formally.

Out in the hallway, May hovered, holding her tan leather gloves and new brimless hat at her waist. May’s blond hair was pulled back in a stylish chignon, which complemented her milky skin and round, rosy cheeks. Garnets dangled from her delicate earlobes. She always looked elegant, even when she was destined only for a simple day of shopping.

Standing over Eliza, her mother leaned down and snatched the book right out from under Eliza’s skirt.

The Jungle?” she said, holding the book between her thumb and forefinger. “Elizabeth, you cannot be seen at Billings reading this sort of rot. Modern novels are not proper for a young lady. Especially not a Williams.”

Eliza’s gaze flicked to her sister, who quickly looked away. A few years ago, May would have defended Eliza’s literary choices, but not anymore. For the millionth time Eliza wondered how May could have changed so much. When she’d gone away to school, she’d been adventurous, tomboyish, sometimes even brash. It was as if falling in love had turned her sister into a different person. If winning a diamond ring from a boy meant forgetting who she was, then Eliza was determined to die an old maid.

“Headmistress Almay has turned out some of the finest ladies of society, and I intend for you to be one of them,” Eliza’s mother continued.

What about what I intend? Eliza thought.

“And you won’t be bringing this. I don’t want the headmistress thinking she’s got a daydreamer on her hands.” Her mother turned and tossed Eliza’s book into the crate near the door—the one piled with old toys and dresses meant for the hospital bazaar her mother was helping to plan.

Eliza looked down at the floor, her eyes aflame and full of tears. Then her mother did something quite unexpected. She clucked her tongue and ran her hands from Eliza’s shoulders down her arms until they were firmly holding her hands. Eliza couldn’t remember the last time her mother had touched her.

“Come, now. Let me look at you,” her mother said.

Eliza raised her chin and looked her mother in the eye. The older woman tilted her head and looked Eliza over. She nudged a stray hair behind her daughter’s ear, tucking it deftly into her updo. Then she straightened the starched white collar on Eliza’s traveling dress.

“This green really does bring out your eyes,” she mused. “You are a true beauty, Eliza. Never underestimate yourself.”

An unbearable thickness filled Eliza’s throat. Part of her wanted to thank her mother for saying something so very kind, while another part of her wanted to shout that her entire life was not going to be built around her beauty—that she hoped to be known for something more. But neither sentiment left her tongue, and silence reigned in the warm pink room.

“May. The book,” her mother said suddenly, snapping her fingers.

Startled, May slipped a book from the hall table, where it had been hidden from view, and, taking a step into the room, handed it to her mother.

“This is for you, Eliza,” her mother said, holding the book out. “A going-away gift.”

Silently, Eliza accepted the gorgeous sandalwood leather book with both hands, relishing the weight of it. She opened the cover, her eyes falling on the thick parchment pages. They were blank. She looked up at her mother questioningly.

“Today is the beginning of a whole new life, Eliza,” her mother said. “You’re going to want to remember every moment . . . and I hope you’ll remember home as well when you write in it.”

Eliza hugged the book to her chest. “Thank you, Mother,” she said.

“Now remember, May is one of Billings’s most revered graduates,” her mother said, her tone clipped once again. “You have a lot to live up to, Elizabeth. Don’t disappoint me.”

Then she leaned in and gave Eliza a brief, dry kiss on the forehead.

Eliza rolled her blue eyes as her mother shuffled back down the hall. Then she bent to pluck her book from the box but froze as something caught her eye: May was still hovering in the hallway.

“May?” Eliza said. Usually her sister trailed her mother like the tail of a comet.

May looked furtively down the hall after their mother, then took a step toward Eliza’s open door. There was something about her manner that set the tiny hairs on Eliza’s neck on end.

“May, what is it?” Eliza asked, her pulse beginning to race.

“I just wanted to tell you . . . about Billings . . . about Crenshaw House,” May whispered, leaning into the doorjamb. “Eliza . . . there’s something you need to know.”

“What?” Eliza asked, breathless. “What is it?”

“May Williams! I’m waiting!” their mother called from the foot of the stairs.

May started backward. “Oh, I must go.”

Eliza grabbed her sister’s wrist.

“May, please. I’m your sister. If there’s something you need to tell me—”

May covered Eliza’s hand with her own and looked up into her eyes. “Just promise me you’ll be careful,” she said earnestly, her blue eyes shining. “Promise me, Eliza, that you’ll be safe.”

Eliza blinked. “Of course, May. Of course I’ll be safe. What could possibly harm me at a place like Billings?”

The sound of hurried footsteps on the stairs stopped them both. Renee rushed into view, holding her skirts up, her eyes wide with terror—the sort of terror only Rebecca Williams could inspire in her servants.

“May! Your mother is fit to burst,” she said through her teeth. “Mind your manners and get downstairs now.”

A tortured noise sounded from the back of May’s throat. Then she quickly gave Eliza a kiss on the cheek, squeezing her hands tightly. “I love you, Eliza. Always remember that. No matter what happens.”

Then she released Eliza and was gone.

© 2010 Alloy Entertainment and Kieran Viola

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4
( 111 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

(69)

4 Star

(17)

3 Star

(7)

2 Star

(11)

1 Star

(7)

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 113 Customer Reviews
  • Posted September 29, 2011

    BY FAR THE BEST----- AND I MEAN BEST... PRIVATE NOVEL

    I am not the kind of girl who reads historical fiction novels, nor am I particularly interested in fantasy. However, despite its language, explicit behavior, and other things parents might not find suitable for lower teenagers like me, the Private- and Privilege- series have caught my eye and sealed it shut. I didn't think I'd like the Book of Spells---isn't that always the case---- but I have to admit a little pinch of history here and there added a hint of charm to the novel. As stated a million times, it's about a few girls who start a coven after discovering a spellbook in the chapel basement of their elite boarding school. Yada, yada. Add a bratty and spoiled girl who turns out to be hurt deep inside and a typical love triangle; you've got the plotline of an average book. But Kate Brian takes it to whole new level---- readers will have no clue what attracts them, but sure they'll be buzzing around the bookshelf like flies! I wish there were other books out there like this one. you must read it!!!

    4 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted January 18, 2011

    more from this reviewer

    Awesome Historical Suspense Novel!!

    Leave it to Kate Brian to take the world of Billings and rewind it back to the early 1900's, and still leave you with a racing heartbeat! This prequel looks back to when Billings School for Girls was known for turning out refined ladies who were the catch to have in the 1900's. Eliza Williams is going there in the footsteps of her older sister May, who is already engaged and supposedly the model student. Eliza wants adventure and intrigue, but all she will get at school is lessons on how to serve tea and sit properly. But all that changes when the girls run across the hidden room at the chapel on campus and The Book Of Spells hidden in a trunk. Suddenly Eliza, her best friend Catherine, Theresa and the other girls who form the coven, are in way over their heads. Unfortunately Catherine perishes during this book, but I see so many character parallels that you can almost think of what might happen if it was the up to date characters of the Private series. Theresa is the leader of the group, very much like Noelle, and Eliza and Reed are very similar too.
    This is good reading for anyone who is into the Private series, but other than good background material, there is not anything new, but I bet there will be alot of flashbacks in the new book out next month. Still, its good for a fast read. Unlike the modern day Private, the language is more Victorian and genteel. Its a different style, but I liked it for a short change.

    2 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted January 6, 2011

    AH-MA-ZING!!!

    This book was SO GOOD! I would read it again! I have been reading the Private series since 6th grade that was 3 years ago and I still LOVE them! The characters reminded me of Noelle and Reed because Theresa was like Noelle. Controlled everything and always had to have her way. Catherine was like Reed because there outgoing and doesn't really listen to anything. Some events were sad like... Someone died and i really liked that character. Another thing is that I wish Harrison and Catherine got together. They seemed sooooo CUTE! But oh well. There's plenty of that in the next book. I hope! All together this was My 2nd favorite in the Private Series. If you haven't read them yet... YOU HAVE TOO! There so good!

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 28, 2012

    THE BOOK OF SPELLS . WHAT I THOUGHT ?

    Im about to cry right now because i love the private serious since i was eleven. This prequel was wonderful. It was soo beautiful how the legacys acted in 1915 the love , friendship , & tragedies. Theresa, Helen and Eliza were really bold towards the end. I LOVE This Boook Sooo Much And I Wish It Was A Sequel But Of Course Thats Not The Point But I Wish The Real Cathrine Hadnt Been Killed :( #Enjoy

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted March 18, 2012

    An amazing book!!!!

    An amazing book!!!!

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 6, 2012

    Amazing book

    I started reading it and its amazing

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted September 22, 2011

    more from this reviewer

    A bit of a predictable bore

    Set in the early 20th century Book of Spells introduces Eliza Williams a modern thinking teen ahead of her time. She has more of a romantic view on education and what unladylike books she can read then the silly notion of finding a husband. As she enters the Billings School Eliza is excited for the freedom to learn whatever she wants without thought to decorum only to learn Billings is more of a finishing school for proper ladies than the cultivating institute of academic knowledge she craves. Still Eliza is determined not to have her spirit crushed like her sister, but nothings going according plan, plus there's a boy who she can't stop thinking about. Unfortunately he's taken. Soon Eliza and her new friends stumble upon a magical treasure. Everything seems fine and balanced for a while, but tragedy strikes and Eliza and her coven will cross a line that will have repercussions for generations.

    I haven't read any of Brian's novels and thought this would be a great start, but Book of Spells is filled with typical characters and story lines. Eliza is the bright eyed forward thinking rebel, whose refreshing outspoken views on politics and literature charms the male lead. Theresa is the rich spoiled bad girl starving for attention competing for alpha status over Eliza, but who really just wants to be loved. And Catherine is the mediator and constant, she's the pure and good one who acts as a bridge not just for the characters but for the story. All these players are cookie cutter characters, we see repeated over and over again. Eliza has that Jo quality, but falls for a guy and goes back and forth on whether or not to be with him. She feels like she's becoming exactly what she was avoiding, the proper starter wife, instead of seeing that her beau likes who she is. She can have love and keep herself. Win Win. Not that it matters. All the characters become annoying and unlikable after a while, either for their personalities, predictability, or horrid choices.

    The storyline and love triangle aren't much better. You know when she meets the boy there's going to be a hitch and exactly who that person is. Or that no matter what they do with magic that it's going to have a price. I thought it would be OK, but then the ending was also unsatisfying. Unfortunately all these scenes reminded me of better books and similar characters and after all the predictability there's no real resolve at the end. No feel good conclusion. No payoff. And no indication of a sequel to answer any lingering questions.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted September 6, 2010

    more from this reviewer

    YAY!!!

    I'm so excited! I love historical fiction, especially with magic. This is going to be so great, i can't hardly wait until September :(

    1 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 27, 2014

    To Laury from Bree

    Maybe but you need therapy

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 26, 2014

    Is this book any good.

    Resopond to laury i live in aurora im the niece of the guy that shot the people in the aurora movie theather i love him he once raped me im 13 and it felt good i guess then he left i miss him i kniw hes in jaio but i guess he deseveted it bye

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 27, 2013

    Wow

    Ok

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  • Posted November 18, 2012

    Awful, This series had nothing to do with anything paranormal wh

    Awful, This series had nothing to do with anything paranormal which was great and actually refreshing. How can you take a normal series that was enjoyable and mysterious to this. Once this book hit the stores I got it and it changed my perspective on the whole series in general. I feel as though the author just decided to throw this in the mix, because she didn't know what else to write about. Or maybe felt that competition with all the paranormal books was overwhelming. Nonetheless, I was a sad girl when I read this.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 29, 2012

    I love this book.

    When i first started reading this book i was like the book is okay. Then when i was reading more and more of the book i couldnt put the book down. Every little chance i got i was reading this book. Then when i finished the book, i was yelling out SEQUEL SEQUEL I NEED THE SEQUEL NOW. Thats how much i love this book.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 25, 2012

    Party

    At lola result one

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 12, 2012

    Amazing book!!!! It'll keep you on the edge of your seat!!!!!!! <3

    In this book everything about a witch is true :the book, the spells, the girls themselves, and the rituals. I seriously couldn't put this book down when I started it. My sister was actually the one to pick it out and I really didn't think I'd like it but it turns out that I loves it. I have a whole buncha never forgotten books in the back of my mind and this is one of few. Everything about it is amazing! Take my word for it , it's a book for teens and young adults.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 3, 2012

    Confused....

    I need to know if this book is good. Ive read most of the private books. Should i read this???,

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 31, 2012

    Good

    Entertaing read!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 28, 2011

    Fantastic book EVER !!!!!!!

    This book will keep u reading. You wouldn't want to put it down. It made me wish that i could travel into the book and be a witch with the other Billings girls, a great read 8 )

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 27, 2011

    ?

    How do u fund out how many pages r in a nook book before buying it?

    0 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 17, 2011

    i loved this book!!!! it was sooooo good!

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 113 Customer Reviews

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