Close Your Eyes, Hold Hands (Signed Book)

( 21 )

Overview

A heartbreaking, wildly inventive, and moving novel narrated by a teenage runaway, from the bestselling author of Midwives and The Sandcastle Girls.

Close Your Eyes, Hold Hands is the story of Emily Shepard, a homeless teen living in an igloo made of ice and trash bags filled with frozen leaves. Half a year earlier, a nuclear plant in Vermont's Northeast Kingdom had experienced a cataclysmic meltdown, and both of Emily's parents were killed. Devastatingly, ...

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Close Your Eyes, Hold Hands

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Overview

A heartbreaking, wildly inventive, and moving novel narrated by a teenage runaway, from the bestselling author of Midwives and The Sandcastle Girls.

Close Your Eyes, Hold Hands is the story of Emily Shepard, a homeless teen living in an igloo made of ice and trash bags filled with frozen leaves. Half a year earlier, a nuclear plant in Vermont's Northeast Kingdom had experienced a cataclysmic meltdown, and both of Emily's parents were killed. Devastatingly, her father was in charge of the plant, and the meltdown may have been his fault. Was he drunk when it happened? Thousands of people are forced to flee their homes in the Kingdom; rivers and forests are destroyed; and Emily feels certain that as the daughter of the most hated man in America, she is in danger. So instead of following the social workers and her classmates after the meltdown, Emily takes off on her own for Burlington, where she survives by stealing, sleeping on the floor of a drug dealer's apartment, and inventing a new identity for herself — an identity inspired by her favorite poet, Emily Dickinson. When Emily befriends a young homeless boy named Cameron, she protects him with a ferocity she didn't know she had. But she still can't outrun her past, can't escape her grief, can't hide forever—and so she comes up with the only plan that she can. 

A story of loss, adventure, and the search for friendship in the wake of catastrophe, Close Your Eyes, Hold Hands is one of Chris Bohjalian’s finest novels to date—breathtaking, wise, and utterly transporting.

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Editorial Reviews

From the Publisher
Praise for Close Your Eyes, Hold Hands:

"Emily's story is both heartbreaking and frightening. . . The book rings with poetry and truth." – Jeanne Bogino, Library Journal

"I have a new favorite Chris Bohjalian novel.  Close Your Eyes, Hold Hands is a book I wish I'd been smart enough to write:  a masterpiece of narrative voice, of emotion, and of how – as Emily Dickinson might say – the sparest of words can hold a wealth of pain. If you need any proof that fiction can scare us, move us, and break our hearts simultaneously – look no further." – Jodi Picoult

Library Journal
02/01/2014
Emily Shepard is hiding out in a shelter made of ice and trash bags after a nightmarish meltdown at a nuclear plant in Vermont's Northeast Kingdom that left her parents dead. Since the meltdown might have been her father's fault, she's not reaching out for help, but she does take a homeless boy named Cameron under her wing. More heartfelt, engaged work from relentlessly best-selling, best-book author Bohjalian, and how can you not love a heroine who identifies with Emily Dickinson?
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780385539333
  • Publisher: Doubleday Publishing
  • Publication date: 7/8/2014
  • Pages: 288
  • Sales rank: 41,041
  • Product dimensions: 6.50 (w) x 9.30 (h) x 1.20 (d)

Meet the Author

Chris Bohjalian

CHRIS BOHJALIAN is the critically acclaimed author of seventeen books, including the New York Times bestsellers The Sandcastle Girls, Skeletons at the Feast, The Double Bind, and Midwives. His novel Midwives was a number one New York Times bestseller and a selection of Oprah's Book Club. His work has been translated into more than twenty-five languages, and three of his novels have become movies (Secrets of Eden, Midwives, and Past the Bleachers). He lives in Vermont with his wife and daughter. Visit him at www.chrisbohjalian.com or on Facebook.

Biography

It was March 1986 when Chris Bohjalian made a decision that would have an incalculable impact on his writing. He and his wife had just hailed a taxi home to Brooklyn after a party in Manhattan's East Village when they suddenly found themselves on a wild and terrifying 45-minute ride. The crazed cabbie, speeding through red lights and ignoring stop signs, ultimately dropped the shaken couple off... in front of a crack house being stormed by the police. It was then that Bohjalian and his wife decided that the time had come to flee the city for pastoral Vermont. This incident and the couple's subsequent move to New England not only inspired a series of columns titled "Idyll Banter" (later compiled into a book of the same name), but a string of books that would cause Bohjalian to be hailed as one of the most humane, original, and beloved writers of his time.

While Bohjalian's Manhattan murder mystery A Killing in the Real World was a somewhat quiet debut, follow-up novels (many of which are set in his adopted state) have established him as a writer to watch. A stickler for research, he fills his plotlines with rich, historically accurate details. But he never loses sight of what really draws readers into a story: multi-dimensional characters they can relate to.

The selection of his 1997 novel Midwives for Oprah's Book Club established Bohjalian as a force to be reckoned with, igniting a string of critically acclaimed crowd pleasers. His literary thriller The Double Bind was a Barnes & Noble Recommends pick in 2007.

Good To Know

Bohjalian's fascination with the works of F. Scott Fitzgerald extends beyond the author's prominent influence on The Double Bind. In an interview with Loaded Shelf.com, Bohjalian estimated that he owns "at least 42 different editions of books by or about F. Scott Fitzgerald."

. Two of Chris Bojalian's novels have been adapted into critically acclaimed TV movies. An adaptation of Past the Bleachers with Richard Dean Anderson was made in 1995, and a version of Midwives starring Sissy Spacek and Peter Coyote debuted in 2001.

In our interview with Bohjalian, he shared some fascinating and fun facts about himself:

"I was the heaviest child, by far, in my second-grade class. My mother had to buy my pants for me at a store called the "Husky Boys Shop," and still she had to hem the cuffs up around my knees. I hope this experience, traumatizing as it was, made me at least marginally more sensitive to people around me."

"I have a friend with Down syndrome, a teenage boy who is capable of remembering the librettos from entire musicals the first or second time he hears them. The two of us belt them out together whenever we're driving anywhere in a car.

"I am a pretty avid bicyclist. The other day I was biking alone on a thin path in the woods near Franconia Notch, New Hampshire, and suddenly before me I saw three bears. At first I saw only two, and initially I thought they were cats. Then I thought they were dogs. Finally, just as I was approaching them and they started to scurry off the path and into the thick brush, I understood they were bears. Bear cubs, to be precise. Which is exactly when their mother, no more than five or six feet to my left, reared up on her hind legs, her very furry paws and very sharp claws raised above her head in a gesture that an optimist might consider a wave and guy on a bike might consider something a tad more threatening. Because she was standing on a slight incline, I was eye level with her stomach -- an eventual destination that seemed frighteningly plausible. I have never biked so fast in my life in the woods. I may never have biked so fast in my life on a paved road."

"I do have hobbies -- I garden and bike, for example -- but there's nothing in the world that gives me even a fraction of the pleasure that I derive from hanging around with my wife and daughter."

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    1. Hometown:
      Lincoln, Vermont
    1. Date of Birth:
      August 12, 1961
    2. Place of Birth:
      White Plains, New York
    1. Education:
      Amherst College
    2. Website:

Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4
( 21 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

(13)

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(4)

3 Star

(1)

2 Star

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 21 Customer Reviews
  • Posted July 8, 2014

    This is an amazing, poignant story that delves deep into the wor

    This is an amazing, poignant story that delves deep into the world of teen homelessness. Emily Shepherd promises to tell the whole truth; she doesn’t sugarcoat it for readers, and she sometimes strays from the topic of hand, but the novel flows beautifully and I was enamored from the very beginning.

    Life hasn’t been easy for Emily, and as the final remnants of her world fall apart with the meltdown of the nuclear power plant her parents run, disappearing becomes her only option. Scared of those around her and their reception of her family name, Emily takes on a different persona and hits the streets. This gritty depiction of her life as she recalls it isn’t overly graphic, but gets the point across just the same as it comes to drugs, stealing, shelter survival, lies, and meaningless sex.

    I love Emily’s voice, and I’m in awe of Bohjalian’s ability to capture the essence of a teenaged girl as she hits rock bottom, attempts to care for a young runaway she meets on the street, and ultimately giving up. Where do you go when you have absolutely no one? As Close Your Eyes, Hold Hands unfolds, readers become one with Emily as she spirals down, reminiscing about her parents and her experiences along the way.

    The title has a rather profound meaning that is explained near the very end—to close your eyes to the bad all around you and walk away from the bad, holding hands with another who will help keep you grounded, but in Emily’s case, there is no one to hold hands with, and as she stumbles blindly through life, ready for death, she becomes a resilient, strong young woman who beats the odds. Five stars.

    7 out of 7 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Posted July 15, 2014

    What a haunting, convoluted, creative tale. When I first started

    What a haunting, convoluted, creative tale. When I first started this novel I didn’t think I was going to like it. It was very twisted and jumped around quite a bit. But as I continued reading, I understood the voice of Emily. Emily’s tale is exactly how a teenager would tell a story.(I have a teenager and sometimes she is hard to follow). What a unique way to weave a story.

    There were so many creative ideas in this book. I don’t want to give away the story, but the Emily Dickenson with Gilligan’s Island (yes, you heard me right) was a hoot. And yes….I tried it and IT WORKED. You must read the novel just to know about this. The Igloo made of plastic was another creative addition.

    I loved how the title tied into today’s events…another reason reading this novel is a must.

    This story is tragic as it is unique. There were places I had to pause to catch my breath. I was so afraid something would happen to Emily.

    Not everyone will enjoy this book as much as I did. It is a very different read, but, it is one that stays with you days after you finish.

    3 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted July 8, 2014

    more from this reviewer

    Tremendously Moving - Great Highs and Devastating Lows I would

    Tremendously Moving - Great Highs and Devastating Lows


    I would like to thank NetGalley & Doubleday for granting me a copy of this e-ARC to read in exchange for an honest review. Though I received this e-book for free that in no way impacts my review.


    Goodreads Blurb:
    <blockquote><strong>A heartbreaking, wildly inventive, and moving novel narrated by a teenage runaway, from the bestselling author of <em>Midwives</em> and <em>The Sandcastle Girls</em>.</strong>

    <em>Close Your Eyes, Hold Hands</em> is the story of Emily Shepard, a homeless teen living in an igloo made of ice and trash bags filled with frozen leaves. Half a year earlier, a nuclear plant in Vermont's Northeast Kingdom had experienced a cataclysmic meltdown, and both of Emily's parents were killed. Devastatingly, her father was in charge of the plant, and the meltdown may have been his fault. Was he drunk when it happened? Thousands of people are forced to flee their homes in the Kingdom; rivers and forests are destroyed; and Emily feels certain that as the daughter of the most hated man in America, she is in danger. So instead of following the social workers and her classmates after the meltdown, Emily takes off on her own for Burlington, where she survives by stealing, sleeping on the floor of a drug dealer's apartment, and inventing a new identity for herself -- an identity inspired by her favorite poet, Emily Dickinson. When Emily befriends a young homeless boy named Cameron, she protects him with a ferocity she didn't know she had. But she still can't outrun her past, can't escape her grief, can't hide forever—and so she comes up with the only plan that she can. 

    A story of loss, adventure, and the search for friendship in the wake of catastrophe, <em>Close Your Eyes, Hold Hands</em> is one of Chris Bohjalian’s finest novels to date—breathtaking, wise, and utterly transporting.</blockquote>



         Bohjalian knocks another one out of the park with this poignant tale of love, loss, and self-loathing, beautifully blended into a stunningly realistic coming of age tale. Yet this story is not just about the protagonist, Emily Shepard, coming of age, but also about America's own journey as we struggle to come to grips with the realities we're facing - that as the majority of our nuclear power plants head into old age their risks now outweigh their benefits. However the second message isn't shoved down our throats, but simply stated at the beginning and then left for us to make of it what we will. The true focus of this story is Emily Shepard.

         From the opening scene I was trapped, utterly at the mercy of this wise beyond her years young girl as she narrates her own journey through a nightmarish world. An erudite young woman, Emily relates her story similarly to a personal journal, but one with an audience in mind. Her inclusion of lines from Emily Dickinson's poems, as well as her response to them, create an unusual and pleasing aspect to this tale. Emily begins by stating that she will always tell the truth. And she does, no matter how raw or painful the topic. While she may have done slightly more in the way of typical teenage rebellion, it is readily apparent that she is in no way prepared for the reality her choices force her into. 

         Bohjalian has magically channeled Emily - the young, frightened, teenager who is the heart of the story. Once I began reading I completely forgot this was written by a man, and could have easily forgotten that I was reading fiction, that's how powerful his writing has become. With each new release I read by Mr. Bohjalian I keep assuming he must have reached his limits, and with each new book he continues to surprise me by moving by leaps and bounds beyond anything that came before.

         In the immediate wake of the nuclear power plant's meltdown Emily hears horrific things about both her parents, some of which are said directly to her. The anger directed toward her family is so powerful that she runs away from the evacuation team. With both her parents Vermont's most hated people, if not America's at the time of the meltdown, Emily wisely fears retaliation simply because she is Bill and Mira Shepard's daughter. In an effort to disappear she changes her name to Abby Bliss, a nod to her personal idol, Emily Dickinson. Too late she realizes that she should have chosen a far less memorable name, but the damage is done, and so she simply makes the best of it.

         Though the story is told in sections, moving between present and past, Emily's voice remains so consistent the shifts are hardly noticeable, aside from the emotional overload that come with the flashbacks. Even then the shifts do not disrupt the flow of the story. If anything they help illuminate the larger story being told. And the way in which the title of the book was introduced into the story was spot on. It couldn't have been done any better, nor would the book have been the same without that being included.

         As Emily becomes more streetwise it is heartbreaking watching her have to grow up so quickly, and become even harder and less trusting than she made herself out to be pre-meltdown. Basically she becomes amoral, though she is simply trying to survive the only way she learns how. This is one of the two personas Emily has - the hardened drug addict who has adopted a dangerous method of expressing her own inner turmoil and self-loathing. Although she's always been something of a loner, before it was by choice. Now it is by necessity, as she feels her way through the minefield of being homeless, lacking even a GED, and not knowing who can be trusted.

         Emily's voice is stunningly rich and complex. Her relationship with Cameron, the young boy she ends up protecting, is surprisingly maternal and shows us the vulnerable Emily. The Emily who mourns the loss of her parents and is terrified for the fate of her beloved dog Maggie, who she was forced to leave behind. Though he features rather prominently in her story, we only know what Emily will share about him since the entire story is told in her voice. He is a huge catalyst in her life, which she clearly recognizes since she labeled her journal BC and AC - Before Cameron &amp; After Cameron. 

         This is a heartrending story, but the delivery is so real, gritty and lyrical at the same time, that you don't get stuck in the heartbreak of Emily's life. Instead I was sucked into Emily's world with her, viewing it through her eyes right along with her, which certainly didn't leave much time for self-pity. Oddly it seemed to leave more time for self-recrimination that anything else. A moving tale from beginning to end, this is easily one of Mr. Bohjalian's best books, if not his best to date. Don't miss out on this wonderful story. If you are only going to buy one book this summer, make it <em>Close Your Eyes, Hold Hands</em>
    .

    3 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted September 8, 2014

    more from this reviewer

    Author Chris Bohjalian writes novels about serious subjects. ¿Mi

    Author Chris Bohjalian writes novels about serious subjects. “Midwife,” chosen as an Oprah’s book selection, was about a midwife accused of killing a mother during childbirth. “The Double Bind” told the story of a young woman attacked while riding her bike, and “The Sandcastle Girls” brought us into the Armenian genocide in the early 20th century as seen through the eyes of a female American aide worker.Bohjalian is particularly adept at writing strong female characters, usually facing some crisis. His latest book, “Close Your Eyes Hold Hands,” continues in that tradition, and is considered by many to be his finest book yet.
    “Close Your Eyes, Hold Hands” is a heartbreaking novel, beautifully written by Mr. Bohjalian. He creates an unforgettable character in Emily Shepherd — perhaps his best yet. He said that his own teenage daughter helped him find Emily’s voice, and he brings her to vivid life on the pages. Weeks after finishing this book, I find myself still thinking and worrying about Emily and Cameron.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted August 15, 2014

    Highly Recommend

    Love this author's creativity and writing style!

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 12, 2014

    One of Chris Bohjalian's Best

    An absorbing read that you do not want to put down.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 8, 2014

    Very Good

    As usual, Chris Bohjalian's books keep me turning the pages, waiting to see what happens next. this novel was no exception. The nuclear meltdown in a small town in Vermont is set in familiar towns and cities that he has written about before. He knows his area and his subjects well. His portrait of a teen trying to get back home was very well done although there is part about her pet that seemed a little too trite. Well worth reading

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 7, 2014

    Amazing book

    What a deep character development of the protagonist in a scene that was very real.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 1, 2014

    Great book!!

    Another great book by one of my favorite authors. Different storyline really made me think about the effects of a nuclear disaster. It also gives insight into the world of the homeless. I would definitely recommend.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 30, 2014

    Another great one

    Loved it as with all Chris Bohjalian's books he brings you to an unbelievable place and then creates an amazing character to live in it.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 29, 2014

    Very well written, and VERY dark. Yet the protagonist's voice is

    Very well written, and VERY dark. Yet the protagonist's voice is so refreshing and matter-of-fact, and her attitude so poignantly hopeful, the reader has the feeling he/she is holding hands with Emily and yet doesn't dare to close eyes against the reality the struggling teen is facing, no matter how dark and difficult.

    Was it an &quot;enjoyable&quot; read? Not exactly....it's immersive rather than escapist. Was it a &quot;valuable&quot; read? ABSOLUTELY!

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted July 20, 2014

    more from this reviewer

     I wanted to read this one because it sounds like a combo of a t

     I wanted to read this one because it sounds like a combo of a type of dystopia/post-apocalytpic and the contemporary grittiness that I enjoy. Emily sounds like such a fighter and a fighter in order to survive not only a literal nuclear meltdown, but also losing both of her parents that same day. 




       The idea of homelessness hasn't been explored much in YA and I think that its an important topic too, and hopefully one that most readers would never face, but we also hope that readers don't have to experience the bad stuff of the contemporaries out there. Or the chilling government or earth/town ending things like aliens, meltdowns, power losses, etc. And while it scares me that things like this have happened and can happen again, I still can't stop being drawn to the genre. 




        The world building was believable. I just have to wonder what the actual fall out would be, if the impact would be larger, how we'd react in a similar real life situation. But I don't think that anything was stretched or out of the realm of possibility. On top of the hair-raising, hope to goodness never happens to me element of the story, I liked Emily. True to my prediction she was so strong, she had a will to keep surviving and to protect herself. She was easy to pull for even though I can imagine if it were real life I might be like the other kids and be wary of her because of her parents involvement with the plant. 




        The beginning did take a bit to get me in, but I liked the premise so I stuck with it, and I was rewarded for that. I think that the jumps in time were a little abrupt and it was pulling me out of the story. I understand that its giving a full picture of Emily's life and what happened before, during and after for her. 




        At times it did start to ramble and I would skim a little bit, but I always got pulled back in. It felt very literary and then other times just like a teenage girl talking to me. 




        Cameron was another highlight. He is a kid that she picked up along the way with her journeys, and they effected each other a lot and I saw growth and development with both of them. 
       




    Bottom Line: Gritty and thorough account of a girl before and after a nuclear melt-through. 

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 10, 2014

    Do not recommend this book.

    Poor Read and very boring book. I could not relate to any of the characters.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 7, 2014

    Emma's bio

    Name: Emma Age: 15 Type: wizard Related to: Harry Potter Looks: has short, brown hair and glasses. She has brown eyes and is tall. Hobbies: playing quiditch and reading Likes: quiditch, reading, wizardry, and wands Dislikes: Voldemort (obviously), Death Eaters, Dudley, and being left out of things.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 9, 2014

    Meloneys bio!!!!

    Name: take a guess... age: 14 year: 2 house: gryfindor or slitherin looks: long blonde hair blue eyes tall and athletic personality: kind and sweet but is brave will stick up for friends and can be sassy hobbies: playing quiditch hanging with friends pranking people and for others...ask fav class: defence against the dark arts least fav class: potions

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  • Posted September 3, 2014

    I'm a big fan of Chris Bohjalian.. but this book was a dud for m

    I'm a big fan of Chris Bohjalian.. but this book was a dud for me.

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 18, 2014

    Michelle to all rpers

    This is the Gryffindor common room book. 1st year girls dorms are next res.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 27, 2014

    A dark story

    Not my favorite by Chris, but very well written.

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 8, 2014

    No text was provided for this review.

  • Anonymous

    Posted August 30, 2014

    No text was provided for this review.

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