Family Pictures

( 75 )

Overview

"RIVETING." – SheKnows.com

"ABSORBING."—Booklist

"GRIPPING." – Library Journal

Who can you trust if not the ones you love?

 

Sylvie and Maggie are two women living on opposite coasts with children about to leave the nest for school.  Both are in their forties with husbands who travel more than either would like.  The looming emptiness of their respective homes has left them feeling anxious and ...

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Overview

"RIVETING." – SheKnows.com

"ABSORBING."—Booklist

"GRIPPING." – Library Journal

Who can you trust if not the ones you love?

 

Sylvie and Maggie are two women living on opposite coasts with children about to leave the nest for school.  Both are in their forties with husbands who travel more than either would like.  The looming emptiness of their respective homes has left them feeling anxious and lonely, needing their husbands to be home now more than ever.  It isn’t until Eve, Sylvie’s daughter, happens to befriend Maggie’s daughter that the similarities between these two women becomes shockingly real.  A huge secret has remained well hidden for years until now, and their lives will be blown apart as dark truths from the past come to the surface.  Can these two women learn to forgive, for the sake of their children?  For themselves?

 

In Family Pictures, Jane Green, the beloved author of such bestsellers as Jemima J and The Beach House, has written an emotional, page turning story about what it means to be a mother and a wife, about trust and family and the enduring strength of women when put to the test.

 

“Will linger with you long after you close the book.” –People magazine

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Editorial Reviews

From the Publisher
Praise for Family Pictures:

Family Pictures left me feeling envious of the friends to whom I recommended the book, because they had the prospect of an engrossing story to gobble up in the near future. Green's novels consistently deliver believable, accessible, heartfelt, often heartwarming stories about real people, problems, and feelings.” —Redbook

"Will linger with you after you close the book." —People magazine

"A riveting story about two women who are strangers until a shocking secret brings them together." —SheKnows.com

"Explores complex family dynamics with warmth. An inverted fairytale in which happily-ever-after occurs without the prince." —Kirkus Reviews

 

"This gripping story is ultimately one of redemption. Green’s many fans won’t be disappointed, and this would be an excellent choice for readers who enjoy the fiction of Jennifer Weiner or Marian Keyes.” —Library Journal

 

“An absorbing read with a gratifying conclusions.” —Booklist

 

“The women she writes about are believable and likable characters, but their lives are also complicated and rooted in realities that keep them grounded.”  —Baltimore Sun

 

"Bestselling author Green’s compelling novel will shock and surprise readers with a startling revelation as surely as it will tug on their heartstrings. Once again she displays her gift for creating characters readers will care about.” —RT Book Reviews, “Top Pick”

 

“Family Pictures is a page-turner with a fire lit to it…Green manages to entertain, while digging into the deep psyches of her characters to uncover the painful truth that lies within us all.” —Woodbury Magazine

 

Library Journal
Told in alternating points of view, Green's (Another Piece of My Heart) latest novel is all about family secrets. The first section introduces Sylvie's, as she deals with her ill, demanding mother, her daughter Eve's developing anorexia, and her husband's prolonged work trips. Eve tells her side of the story as well. She feels uncertain about her future and uses her eating as a way to feel in control. The next section shifts to Maggie who lives on the other side of the country. She also has a daughter, Grace, who is about the same age as Eve. Maggie is a society wife, but she sedulously hides her humble origins. When Eve meets Grace through a mutual friend in New York, a life-changing secret is revealed. Suddenly the two families' stories become intertwined in a most unnerving way. Sylvie and Maggie must discover and draw on their own strengths to save themselves and keep their families intact. VERDICT This gripping story is ultimately one of redemption. Green's many fans won't be disappointed, and this would an excellent choice for readers who enjoy the fiction of Jennifer Weiner or Marian Keyes. [See Prepub Alert, 9/12/12.]—Kristen Stewart, Pearland Lib., Brazoria Cty. Lib. System, TX
Kirkus Reviews
Sylvie thought she had already experienced the worst that life could deal her: After her husband died, leaving her to raise Eve alone, what more could happen? Years later, Sylvie has a good life. Her daughter Eve will head off to college soon, and her second husband, Mark, may be ready to settle down into a sales manager position. While life with Jonathan brimmed with the glow of young love, life with Mark rings with a secure love. Maybe it's Mark's traveling that has kept their love life sparking after 11 years--years that have seen other marriages fail. Yet all is not well, not well at all, in Eve's life. Struggling to hide her worsening eating disorder, not to mention her secret second Facebook account, Eve's once-close relationship with Sylvie is deteriorating. One fateful weekend, Eve goes to an all-girls party in New York City, where she meets a kindred spirit, Grace, and the two girls swiftly abandon the others to their partying. Grace takes Eve home, where she meets Chris, Grace's older brother, who is instantly attracted to her. Grace's mother, Maggie, is a perfectionist (even her husband calls her the General), who has adopted a posh accent and posted rules throughout the opulent house. And it is there, in Maggie's lovely Connecticut home, that Eve sees a photograph that will ruin two families. Riddled with coincidences and unlikely secrets, Green's (Another Piece of My Heart, 2012, etc.) latest still manages to explore complex family dynamics with warmth. An inverted fairy tale in which the happily-ever-after occurs without the prince.
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781250042644
  • Publisher: St. Martin's Press
  • Publication date: 2/4/2014
  • Edition description: First Edition
  • Pages: 384
  • Sales rank: 77,438
  • Product dimensions: 5.40 (w) x 8.20 (h) x 1.20 (d)

Meet the Author

Jane Green

JANE GREEN is the author of thirteen bestselling novels. Originally from London, she now lives in Westport, Connecticut, with her husband, children, and a menagerie of animals.

Biography

British import Jane Green is a founding member of the genre known as "chick lit," a literary territory populated by funny, likable, underdog heroines who triumph over life's adversities and find true love in the end. If someone turned Green's life into a novel, she might emerge as a chick-lit heroine herself. She toiled for years in the trenches of entertainment journalism and public relations (two fields that sound far more glamorous than they are!) before moving up to become a popular feature writer for The Daily Express in London.

In 1996, Green took a leap in faith when she left the paper to freelance and work on a novel. Seven months later, she had a publishing deal for her first book, Straight Talking, the saga of a single career girl looking for (what else?) the right man. The novel was a hit in England, and Green was, as she admitted in a Barnes & Noble interview, an "overnight success." The success got even sweeter when her second novel, Jemima J, became an international bestseller. Cosmopolitan called this cheerful, updated Cinderella story "the kind of novel you'll gobble up in a single sitting."

Since then, Green has graduated to more complex, character-driven novels that explore the concerns of real women's lives, from marriage (The Other Woman) to motherhood (Babyville) to midlife crises (Second Chance) -- all served up with her trademark wit and warmth. Whether she has outgrown chick lit or the genre itself is growing up, one thing seems certain: The career of Jane Green is destined for a happy ending.

Good To Know

Some outtakes from our interview with Green:

"My life is actually very boring. The life of a bestselling novelist sounds like it ought to be spectacularly glamorous and fun, but in fact I spend most of my time incognito, and in fact were you to pass me in the street you would think I was just another dowdy suburban mom."

"I'm still a failed artist at heart and never happier than when I'm sitting behind an easel, painting, which is something I rarely do these days, although I have a few of my paintings around the house, competing, naturally, with far greater works."

"I am completely addicted to gossip magazines that are, I have decided, my secret shame. I know everything there is to know about who's been wearing what and where, the only problem is I have an inability to retain it, so although I enjoy it whilst flicking through the pages, as soon as I close the magazine all the information is gone."

"I am a passionate gardener and happiest when outside planting, particularly with the children, who have their own vegetable gardens."

"My favorite way to unwind is with friends, at home, with lots of laughter and lots of delicious food. I'm a horrible baker -- everything collapses and tastes awful -- but a great cook, particularly comfort food: stews and casseroles."

"I have a deep and passionate love of America. It is where I have always thought I would be happiest, and although I miss England desperately, I find that my heart definitely has its home over here."

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    1. Also Known As:
      Mummy
    2. Hometown:
      Westport, Connecticut
    1. Date of Birth:
      May 31, 1968
    2. Place of Birth:
      London, England
    1. Education:
      "Managed to drop out of Fine Art Degree at University."
    2. Website:

Read an Excerpt

1

Sylvie

 

Back then, when life seemed so simple, before she knew what life was capable of throwing at her, Sylvie was a natural worrier. Anxiety followed her around like a small dank cloud, convincing her that something terrible was just about to happen. As a child, she worried about her mother’s rages, which didn’t stop them coming. As a young woman, she worried about making enough money as a textile designer, which meant she had to supplement her career by painting houses. As a young mother, she worried Eve would roll onto her front and never wake up, and when Jonathan was late home from work, she worried something had happened to him.

She wasn’t worried, however, the morning he sat on her side of the bed, leaning over to tie his cycling shoes before rolling gently on top of her and kissing her, tiptoeing his fingers up her inner thigh as she gave up all pretense of being asleep and giggled, shoving his hand away.

“Nice ass,” she called out, opening one eye as he reached the doorway, causing him to spin and adopt a model pose before blowing her a kiss and clomping down the stairs.

Thirty minutes later, she was cutting a piece of toast into slices for Eve, who was meticulously nibbling up to the crusts before giving each crust a name and personality, dancing them around her small purple melamine plate.

When a police car pulled up outside the window, Sylvie froze. Evie, sensing something, climbed onto her mother’s lap, curling up and sucking her thumb. There was no way they could have known, and yet, they both knew.

Moments later, the doorbell rang; she knew the police were on the other side. Before she even opened the door, she could see their expressions of sympathy, knew they would gently ask her if she knew a Jonathan Haydn; when she said she was his wife, they would look down at the ground for a second, their faces racked with sadness, wishing they didn’t have to tell this young wife and mother that her husband would not be coming home, wishing right now they were anywhere else but here.

*   *   *

For years, she wasn’t able to say the words that now come so easily, without her throat closing, or her eyes pricking. My first husband died. Brain aneurysm. Yes. It was a tragedy.

Fourteen years later, she can say the words without feeling a wave of loss wash over her. She can, and does, stop suddenly while walking down a street, or in a store, because she has seen someone who has his walk. Or smell. Or hair. But now she can stop, remember, and keep moving, without being engulfed by loss, and grief, and pain.

She moved to La Jolla, found friends through Eve’s kindergarten, was building a new life in which she was, if not happy, content.

She worked in an art gallery part-time, occasionally exhibiting and selling her paintings in one of the cafés in town. She had stopped worrying, waiting for the worst to happen, because it had already happened and she had survived.

On her own for three years after Jonathan’s death, she had become self-sufficient, a tight unit with Eve. Dating didn’t interest her, despite the kind offers to fix her up; neither did the prospect of merging her life with someone else’s. Dating, kissing, making love with someone other than Jonathan would have been a betrayal she wasn’t willing to make.

When she did make it, it didn’t feel like a betrayal. It felt right, as if Jonathan had given her his blessing. Eleven years after meeting Mark, Sylvie does not often indulge memories of Jonathan. As the years have passed, she has, largely out of respect for Mark, allowed them to fade. She was so young when she was with Jonathan, so unaware of the enduring nature of marriage, of the ups and downs, the highs and lows, the work required to keep you in the game.

She had only four years with Jonathan. When he died, they were still in the honeymoon period, never having a chance to reach the stage where they irritated each other, fought over nothing, simply passed each other in the house, barely speaking a word.

Until she met Mark, and for some time afterwards, Sylvie always felt Jonathan was watching over her. She would talk to him in the car; ask him a question, and turn on the radio and find it would be answered by the lyrics of a song; pick up a book and turn to a random page, to find the words that were exactly what she needed to hear.

There is no such thing as coincidence, she would think, blowing a kiss of thanks to the heavens. This is Jonathan, as loud and clear as he is able to be.

*   *   *

When Mark came along eleven years ago, she knew Jonathan had sent him to her, that it was no coincidence their worlds kept colliding, that this was somehow meant to be.

Even the fact that Mark has always traveled extensively has been a positive. It has allowed her to keep the close bond with Eve, to be present for her in a way she isn’t able to do when Mark is home.

This marriage is entirely different from her first. From the beginning, this felt less like a fairy tale, more real. She and Mark have never lain in bed whispering fantasies about their lives together, shared the wonderment of giving birth; they have not had time together without children, lazing in bed all weekend making love, going out only to run to the deli on the corner for panini and chocolate.

What they do have is what Sylvie now thinks of as grown-up, proper love. She is, still, fiercely attracted to him, respects him enormously, adores how kind he is, how he takes care of them.

She has watched marriages all around them fall apart in the last couple of years. The words “midlife crisis” are whispered in knowing tones as husbands are discovered sleeping with their secretaries, wives having affairs with neighbors or simply leaving to “find themselves.”

Sylvie knew she was safe. Whatever else might come between them, Mark would not have an affair. He was appalled and dismayed each time another couple came undone at the hands of someone else.

“Thank God you, at least, take your marriage vows seriously,” Sylvie’s friend Angie had said, narrowing her eyes as she glanced sideways at her husband. “Him on the other hand? Not so sure. But he knows what’ll happen to him if he even thinks about it.”

They had all laughed, Sylvie with the security of knowing her marriage was sacred. Nothing would ever go wrong.

And yet for the past few months, a lot feels as if it’s not so much going wrong as not going exactly right. Eve will be leaving home to go to college in September, and Sylvie isn’t ready, is starting to feel abandoned, even though rationally, of course, she knew this day was coming, knows Eve has to leave.

Six months ago, her job at the bookstore ended, and the last six months have been spent attempting to look after her mother, doing the odd bit of painting, which no longer holds the thrill it once did, and worrying about what on earth she will do when Eve leaves.

She knows her hormones are playing a part, for her periods are erratic, and Mark has started referring to her PMS as OMS, for “ongoing menstrual stress,” which Sylvie finds either hilarious or infuriating, depending on the day.

She is going through changes; they are going through changes, significant ones, ones in which they will need to support each other, but Mark seems utterly disconnected. He isn’t working out more, hasn’t bought himself a new Ferrari or a new haircut, but he is distracted and unsupportive.

As a result, they have started squabbling in a way they never had before.

After years of knowing exactly where she stood, Sylvie finds that insecurity has pushed its way in the door. Who is she supposed to be if not a mother? If Mark didn’t travel all the time, she would be fine, because she would have the role of wife. It didn’t matter before, because she held the role of full-time mother. With Eve leaving, and no job, how is she supposed to define herself?

Sylvie needs her husband, but he is away more than ever. Sylvie is starting to wonder if her mother’s right: if Mark is having an affair.

 

Copyright © 2013 by Jane Green

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Reading Group Guide

New York Times bestseller Jane Green delivers a riveting novel about two women whose lives intersect when a shocking secret is revealed

 

 

From the author of Another Piece of My Heart comes Family Pictures, the gripping story of two women who live on opposite coasts but whose lives are connected in ways they never could have imagined.  Both women are wives and mothers to children who are about to leave the nest for school.  They're both in their forties and have husbands who travel more than either of them would like.  They are both feeling an emptiness neither had expected.  But when a shocking secret is exposed, their lives are blown apart.  As dark truths from the past reveal themselves, will these two women be able to learn to forgive, for the sake of their children, if not for themselves?

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4
( 75 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

(32)

4 Star

(16)

3 Star

(13)

2 Star

(9)

1 Star

(5)

Your Rating:

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 75 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted March 28, 2013

    Disappointing

    As an avid fan of jane green, i was disappointed to find she wrote such an unrealistic, sappy novel.

    7 out of 7 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 6, 2013

    Bland and disappointing

    Maybe my expectations were too high, but I thought too many pages were devoted to bland dialogue that added nothing to the story. The premise of the story was good, but the characters weren't fleshed out enough for me to spend dozens of pages with them as they discussed dinner plans, chatted with girlfriends, and wondered about their career plans. The last half of the book showed the most promise, but by then I was too irritated for it too matter. I think Jane Green has great potential, but this book was not her finest work. I'll still check out other books of hers, but will try one or two from the library first before parting with anymore money.

    6 out of 7 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 16, 2013

    I am an avid Jane Green fan and am wondering if she really wrote

    I am an avid Jane Green fan and am wondering if she really wrote the book. The story was predictable and unbelievable at the same time. The writing was awful and the book was just awful. The writing style was terrible and incoherent at times. Jane is a great writer and I usually look forward to her books, however I feel that she is starting to slip. Her best books were the ones that took place in London. Possibly she needs to go back to London to write. I am so disappointed.

    4 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted March 27, 2013

    I found it hard to believe that both wives could be portrayed as

    I found it hard to believe that both wives could be portrayed as such incompetent, childish women. It was hard for me to grasp how either could have believed the lies and lived in such ignorance.
    I didn't feel much sympathy for either of them. Also found the coincidence of the two daughters meeting hard to believe. I did find the book readable as the premise was interesting. If the characters had been more self-sufficient and less shallow I might have rated this book higher.

    4 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 4, 2013

    Another great story

    Jane Green never disappoints,her writing really pulls me in and then i cant put the book down till I'm finished!

    3 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 1, 2013

    Good Not Great

    Compelling like all Green's books, while simple and easy to read, it was a page turner. A great short read for Spring Break.

    My only complaint would be the characters and lack of depth of each. I found myself resembled in one of the main characters and felt she needed a better ending; perhaps Green's connection with Connecticut brought one character to a 'better' ending than the other.

    Of course, the story line was great, a little 'fantastic' but good none-the-less. Would have loved to see more, maybe another book with the same characters from the last part of the book.

    3 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 21, 2013

    Sounds Good

    This book sounds good.

    3 out of 37 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 8, 2013

    Outstanding story

    Loved this story. Jane Green did it again. Excellent didnt want it to end. Loved all the characters.

    2 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted June 8, 2013

    The reason I like Jane Green's novels is that they deal with iss

    The reason I like Jane Green's novels is that they deal with issues that are realistic and that any woman may face at some point in her life. While the main plot line was outside of the norm in that it doesn't happen very often, it wasn't that bad...it was the plot contrivances that led to the revelation of the secret that were just silly. Disappointing...the quality of her novels has definitely gone down over the last few books.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted May 8, 2013

    more from this reviewer

    Everyone hides a secret or two  Sylvie and Maggie are two women

    Everyone hides a secret or two 

    Sylvie and Maggie are two women with great children, wonderful friends, and an amazing husband.  
    The problems in their lives are minimal and nothing coming cannot be handled.  All that changes in the
    blink of an eye when a freak coincidence causes the calm on the water that is their existence to become a tsunami. 

    When everything comes apart at the seams and the two women are forced to begin again one woman
    builds from strength while the other woman wanders with no foreseeable course of action.  
    Granted this disaster is in no part their creation but when suffering through a nightmare at some point you
    have to wake up and face the day.  The changes that take place, the things you must give up, and the sacrifices
    you are forced to make will show your true character. 

    When answering the question of "do you like this book" one wow it was amazing will on begin to describe
    how phenomenal the story is.  Jane Green consistently writes stories that show how strong women are
    under any circumstance and where our strength comes from.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted May 3, 2013

    I typically enjoy books by Jane Green and was excited when this

    I typically enjoy books by Jane Green and was excited when this one was released. However, I was very disappointed. The plot of the book jumped all over the place and was very contrived. Characters were not well developed with a few characters appearing seemingly randomly with no real purpose to the story.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 3, 2013

    Excellent Read!

    I enjoyed this book from beginning to end...kept me engaged and wanting to read "just two more pages" each night while falling asleep! This was my first time reading Jane Green but will be purchasing another soon.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 20, 2013

    Great Novel

    Follow up to her 1st novel with the same characters. Great story line and detail. It made you really understand and feel their pain. I'm glad I ordered the nook version for my iPad.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted April 12, 2013

    OK

    This was just OK. Not as good as her other books.

    2 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 2, 2013

    Good book

    Great story and fun read! Looking forward to reading more by this author.

    2 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 31, 2013

    I Also Recommend:

    good but I prefer Too Crazy To Live to Beautiful to Die This w

    good but I prefer Too Crazy To Live to Beautiful to Die

    This was a good read though too.

    2 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 25, 2013

    Amazing

    I believe any author can write a good book. However it takes a special author to really get me into a book so deep that I connect and root for the people in it. I have read several of Janes books and they are all excellent! Keep up the good work! Your books make me think of how to make my life and those around me better and happier.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 23, 2013

    Not the best

    Very rushed and predictable. I didn't enjoy this at all.

    2 out of 7 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted August 6, 2013

    This was an interesting book.  I believe you have to suspend dis

    This was an interesting book.  I believe you have to suspend disbelief sometimes in order to enjoy a book or movie.  So, while the ending isn't probable, it feels great to think it could be.  I thought the book was unique and I enjoyed it.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 17, 2013

    Xx

    Boring and extremely predictable!!!

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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