The Girls

( 36 )

Overview

Maya has been part of the group ever since the day Candace asked her if she wanted to "do lunch" in the cafeteria. Yet when Candace suddenly deems her unworthy, Maya's so-called friends just blow her off. While Maya just wants the girls back like they used to be, she knows that can never happen-because whatever Candace wants, Candace gets, no matter who gets hurt. Maya isn't sure exactly where things went wrong for her, but she knows she has to find out who her real friends are,...
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Overview

Maya has been part of the group ever since the day Candace asked her if she wanted to "do lunch" in the cafeteria. Yet when Candace suddenly deems her unworthy, Maya's so-called friends just blow her off. While Maya just wants the girls back like they used to be, she knows that can never happen-because whatever Candace wants, Candace gets, no matter who gets hurt. Maya isn't sure exactly where things went wrong for her, but she knows she has to find out who her real friends are, and who among the girls she can trust.

Each of the girls in a middle-school clique reveals the strong, manipulative hold one of the group exerts on the others, causing hurt and self-doubt among the girls.

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Editorial Reviews

Publishers Weekly
Koss's suspenseful and realistic portrayal of a popular middle school clique's devolution unfolds though six narrators. In a starred review, PW said, "Readers will identify with and remember these characters, and may think twice before sacrificing their individuality for the sake of popularity." Ages 10-14. (Mar.) Copyright 2001 Cahners Business Information.
KLIATT
To quote KLIATT's November 2000 review of the hardcover edition: It's a cruel, cruel world—especially if you're a seventh-grade girl and the leader of your clique has just dumped you. Maya, daughter of Russian immigrants and new to the suburbs of L.A., is devastated when beautiful, manipulative Candace abruptly rejects her. The other three girls in the clique are disturbed too, we discover, as chapters alternate between each girl's point of view and lay bare their doubts and insecurities...Candace, with secret fears of her own, is beginning to get fed up with friends who feel like "leeches." She starts to take up with a new girl, Nicole—and Reneé, Brianna, and Maya get together and realize that they're relieved to be out from under Candace's thumb, no longer forced to put up with her cruel games and worry about pleasing her. In a neat ending, however, we hear from Nicole, who is flattered to be chosen by Candace, as the cycle of popularity and rejection begins again. There's a Candace at every middle school, and younger adolescent girls will find it easy to relate to this realistic, insightful tale by the author of The Ashwater Experiment and other novels for young readers. The girls' emotional ups and downs, as well as the underlying message about rejecting this kind of power trip friendship, are conveyed clearly and believably. Sure to be a hit in middle school and junior high schools. KLIATT Codes: J—Recommended for junior high school students. 2000, Penguin, Puffin, 122p.,
— Paula Rohrlick
Children's Literature
Beautiful and popular Candace calls all the shots. When she picks Maya to join her select group of friends, Maya is on top of the world. Then, bam! She's dumped as suddenly and inexplicably as she was picked. Koss recreates the joys and cruelties of middle school cliques so convincingly that the reader can hear the giggles and feel the mortification. The story is told from the alternating firstperson viewpoints of all five girls who form the clique. Though their voices are similar, their perspectives are not, giving this tale of peer pressure and popularity an interesting twist. Seeing five ways of interpreting the same events endows this version with a more complex psychological involvement than is found in most treatments of this familiar subject. Especially intriguing is the glimpse into the mind of Candace, the controlling queen, whose thoughts and motivations may surprise and enlighten readers. Meanwhile, Maya's journey to discovering her real friends is engaging and fastpaced. 2000, Dial, Ages 8 to 12, $16.99. Reviewer: Betty Hicks
VOYA - Voya Reviews
The book held my interest. It is set up so that every chapter gives the point of view of a different character. All the girls have a hard time telling how they feel about what is going on with their clique. I enjoyed having to continue reading to learn what the others thought. I also think that the characters in the book are very realistic. The way they talk is how real people talk. Fitting into a clique is a very real problem that many kids deal with every day. Girls will enjoy this book more than boys because the book is all about girls and their problems. The reading level is for middle school students. This is good because the main characters are in middle school and kids like to read about people their own age. VOYA CODES: 4Q 4P M J (Better than most, marred only by occasional lapses; Broad general YA appeal; Middle School, defined as grades 6 to 8; Junior High, defined as grades 7 to 9). 2000, Dial, Ages 12 to 15, 128p, $16.99. Reviewer: Jamie Esposito, Teen Reviewer
From The Critics
The Girls explores the dynamics of middle school cliques that one of my colleagues calls, "the vicious sixth grade game." Koss' use of the first person narrative adds an appealing depth to what might have been an otherwise trivial account of a usual adolescent tale of woe. Instead, each of the story's five girls reveals the strong manipulative hold the leader has on both them and their peer group. Koss clearly knows her subject. As she examines the nature of friendships in this fragile age group of preadolescents, we walk away with an understanding of not only the hurt and betrayal inherent in clique relationships, but also an added appreciation for the resilience and maturity required of these very young ladies. Funny, honest, and fast-paced, The Girls will appeal to middle school readers, and it is perfect for in-class reading and discussion. Genre: Friendship 2000, Dial, 121p
From The Critics
Each chapter of The Girls by Amy Goldman Koss, is told from the point of view of one of five different middle-school-age girls. Although the book could slip into cliché, it doesn't because Goldman Koss captures the details of these young friendships with pinpoint accuracy. Most people can remember being flooded with misery when a friend's mother answered the phone and said something like, "She's on her way to Darcy's.... Aren't you going too, dear?" and—bam—it feels like a door slamming in one's face. The first voice in The Girls is Maya's describing that bam feeling. "That's when tears filled my eyes. I suddenly had no friends. I tried to think of someone I could call...But it had been so long, and I guess I'd dropped everyone else when Candace and her crowd had come along." Maya knows that her time of being in with the in crowd—Candace's crowd—is over. Though the chapters are short and zippy, each of the five girls' personalities emerges. Their parents also seem real and, alas, mostly ready to brush off both their children's aches and ethical dilemmas. When Renee admits that she feels guilty over her treatment of Maya, her mother says, "You're not responsible for someone else's guest list. Save your squirms for your own embarrassing mistakes." Maya's father tells her only, "Maybe you'll never laugh about this, but one day it won't hurt quite so badly." For now, it does hurt badly. By the time Maya heads to school on Monday she is crouching between cars, trying to hide from her so-called "friends." The other girls in the group are also suffering, all agonizing about how to keep Candace's friendship and not become the outcast like Maya. It is often hard totell where Candace's loyalties are or who she will turn on next. One of the girls is picturing being torn to shreds. Another is thinking "My parents are falling apart, my friends were falling apart. I could picture myself falling apart limb by limb, scattered arms and legs, vertebrae and ribs—like a mess of fried chicken bones after a meal." The painful knot unravels perhaps a bit less agonizingly than in real life, but young readers will feel a satisfying thump of justice at an ending that not only shows the three outcast girls choosing to befriend each other, outside the orbit of the nasty Candace, but also shows Candace's number-one toady about to head for a fall. 2000, Dial, $16.99. Ages 9 to 12. Reviewer: Jane Kurtz Goering — The Five Owls, January/February 2001 (Vol. 15 No. 3)
School Library Journal
Gr 5-8-A full-cast audio production of Amy Goldman Koss's story about middle school cliques (Dial, 2000). Students will identify with specific characters: Maya, the victim; guilt-ridden Brianna and Renee; Darcy, the idol worshiper; and Candace who accepts and rejects friends with little concern. Copyright 2004 Reed Business Information.
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780142300336
  • Publisher: Penguin Group (USA) Incorporated
  • Publication date: 3/28/2002
  • Edition description: Reprint
  • Pages: 128
  • Sales rank: 143,459
  • Age range: 10 - 12 Years
  • Product dimensions: 5.14 (w) x 7.68 (h) x 0.31 (d)

Meet the Author

Amy Goldman Koss is the author of several novels for young readers, including The Ashwater Experiment and Stranger In Dadland. She lives in Glendale, California with her husband, two children, and numerous pets.

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Read an Excerpt

MAYA I hung up and tried Candace's number again, but her line was still busy. I'd have waited for her to hang up, but the longer it took me to find a friend and get ready, the less time we'd have for the rides. It was a long drive to Magic Mountain.
So I called Brianna, but her mom picked up and said Bree wasn't home. I knew Brianna hated it when her mom called her Bree, but I didn't say anything. "She's on her way to Darcy's," Mrs. Cohen said. "Aren't you going too, dear?"
"To Darcy's?" I asked.
Brianna's mom just said, "Oh," and hurried off the phone. A gray, wispy sort of feeling started forming in my gut, where my excitement had just been. I took the phone to my room, shut the door, and punched out Candace's number for the third time. She answered.
"Candace?" I said, feeling suddenly a little shy.
"It's Maya. I wondered if you'd like to go to Magic Mountain with me today." "Tooo-day?" Candace said. The wisp in my gut grew to a gray cloud. "No, Maya," she said. "I won't be Magic Mountaineering today." Then Candace made a choking laugh and blurted, "Gotta go!" and hung up-bam. That "bam" felt like a door slamming in my face.
I didn't dare call Darcy. I bet they were all going there-without me. Well, maybe Darcy forgot to invite me. No, someone would have said, "Aren't you coming to Darcy's?" The gray cloud slithered up my chest. Higher, to my throat, choking me.
But couldn't it be a coincidence that everyone was busy? Brianna's mom just thought I'd be going to Darcy's because we all hang around so much together, right? Wrong.
What had I done?
Had the girls been acting strange toward me? Did anyone act weird yesterday at school? I thought back. All I could remember was that Candace took one look at my new gray sweater with the loose lacy weave and said, "What corpse did you steal that from?"
I'd laughed. I'm not sensitive about stuff like clothes and Candace was right, it did look cobwebby! I knew that from then on I'd always see my new sweater as a shroud on a mummy. Candace had that effect on me. When I'd been so thrilled bringing a persimmon from my own tree to school, Candace had shuddered, saying the inside was the texture of snot. "Sweet red snot," she'd said. Instantly, that was exactly what it felt and tasted like. I'd gagged and spit it out.
I glanced at the mirror and caught myself chewing on my nails. None of the other girls bit their nails. Candace and Darcy collected nail polishes. Between them, they had every color under the sun.
How long had they been planning to leave me out of whatever it was they were doing today? The grayness curled around my head, squeezing.
Had anything happened in the lunchroom Friday? We'd all sat together as usual at our table by the window, and I couldn't remember anything odd. Unless it was when I'd said we should start a baby-sitters club, like in the books. I'd thought it was a good idea and I knew we could make a ton of money in the neighborhood, but Candace and Darcy had stared at me as if I'd grown fangs. Then they looked at each other and burst out laughing.
I'd said, "What's so funny?" but they were laughing too hard to answer me. I'd looked at Renee. She shrugged. "What's so funny?" I asked again, but that made Candace and Darcy laugh even harder. Brianna smiled along with them. Then the bell rang. DARCY YOU'D NEVER KNOW IT if you saw her now, but years ago, my aunt was a model. After she quit, she gave all her old wigs to me and my sister, Keloryn. My mom suggested I bring out the wigs for my party, but I thought that was a lame idea. My mom is NOT an expert on parties. In fact, the only two parties my parents ever threw were their wedding, which was small and held in a judge's chambers, and a tea when my mom graduated from law school before I was born.
But it turned out my mom was right-my friends loved the wigs! Everyone was clowning around and having a blast. It looked like my party was a hit and I almost relaxed-but not quite. Every now and then I'd glance at the clock and my throat would close. We had so many hours left until tomorrow. What if Candace and everyone got bored? It would be my fault. My party means my fault.
Candace looked fabulous in every single wig. She was so gorgeous, and funny too. She could do impressions of people that were absolutely astounding. Her imitation of Maya was a scream!
Renee put on one wig and then just sat there in a trance. I didn't worry about it, though, because Renee gets quiet that way. Brianna says it's because of her parents' separation, but I think Renee has always been kind of moody. When everyone but Renee got bored with the wigs, we put on our suits and went for a swim. I don't know what Renee did. Maybe just sat up in my room wearing that witchy black wig and daydreaming. After a while she came outside and curled up in a deck chair.
Brianna floated around on the blue raft, knocking against the side of the pool and bouncing off to float in another direction, like a leaf.
I looked around at my friends and felt lucky.
Sometimes, I secretly used our first initials to make up names for our group. It was lame, I know, but I liked to do it. Until yesterday, we'd had M for Maya, and my favorite names for us were Really Dumb But Cute Monsters, and My Big Dorky Rubber Chicken. Now it was time to drop the M, so I had to think of ones with just D for me, C for Candace, B for Brianna, and R for Renee. Dark Clouds Bring Rain?
Candace is a great swimmer and her dives are perfect, even when they're silly ones. She could probably be in the Olympics if she wanted to. She announced, "The Dive of the Shy," and timidly minced to the edge of the board, head down, shoulders hunched, then stepped meekly into the pool without making a splash. Next she did The Dive of the Oasis, crawling to the edge of the diving board gasping, "Water! Water!" and tumbling in. She hauled herself out, sleek as a seal, and wrung the water out of her long black hair, saying, "Any requests?"
"The Ballet Dive," Renee said, at the same time as I said, "The Bird Dive."
Candace bowed, saying, "Presenting the Ballet Bird." She flapped her arms and did a perfect pirouette off the board. I wanted to scream out to the whole world, "Eat your heart out, everyone! I'm her best friend! Me!" CANDACE DARCY'S WHOLE HOUSE was tasteless, but the tackiest room of all was the den. And the tackiest thing about the den was the huge, showy fireplace. It just screamed "Look how rich we are!" But with the lights out, all I could see was the fire itself. It felt hot on my face. It made my heart race just making small talk while two feet in front of us, flames reduced thick, hard logs to nothing but smoke and ash. I don't get why people think it's relaxing to watch fires. If they'd look closer and pay attention, they'd see that there is nothing leisurely about fire. It's frantic. The flames are starving! I almost said something about it to the girls lying around me, but what would be the point? They were jabbering away about teachers. They wouldn't get it at all. Now I looked at the baby fire in Darcy's fireplace, but I wasn't fooled. It was pretending to be tame and innocent, but I knew that given a chance, it could become a huge wildfire, raging higher than Darcy's house, devouring the whole neighborhood in an instant.
"The fire's so pretty," I heard Renee say. And Brianna sleepily agreed. I closed my eyes and dug deep into my sleeping bag.
Of course, if I'd said anything about the power or destructiveness of fire, the girls would all be quick to agree with me. They'd scurry to tell horrid fire stories, trying to outdo one another. They'd interrupt one another, falling over themselves to show how well they understood me-trying to prove that they felt just as I did. But left to their own meager imaginations, they all thought fire was pretty.
I pretended to sleep.

copyright ? 2000 by Amy Koss; published by Dial Books for Young Readers, a division of Penguin Putnam Books for Young Readers. All rights reserved.

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 3.5
( 36 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

(15)

4 Star

(7)

3 Star

(5)

2 Star

(4)

1 Star

(5)

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 36 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted April 29, 2012

    Not good

    Not read... it was a good book but it was to short it end to fast and not worth your time or money it would be good if it was longer

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 16, 2012

    I love this book!

    I am reading this book in book club and i luv it. I like how it is about how you shoud treat friends. To me Candace is just mean

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  • Posted April 15, 2011

    faith crists reveiw

    This book is a good book for girls who are having trouble at school or in life. Its about five girls that are very rude to this one girl named Maya. Candace is the leader of this mean groop. If your daughter or if u are having trouble with bullies this is the book for you.

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  • Posted September 19, 2009

    This book was awesome!

    I think this book was amazing and that it might not grab your attention in the beginning of the book but just keep on reading and it will grab your attention. I also like how the title of each chapter is one of the friends name and it will be about that girls point of view. In this book you learn about friendship and how if one friend turns on one another will you do it too??? Will the girls stay friends or will they be enemies.

    written by a 4th grade girl

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  • Posted September 2, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    I Also Recommend:

    Okay

    If you are looking for a funny book buy Diary of A Wimpy Kid,if your looking for a mystery get Lightning Thief,if yuor looking for a more to the dull side short story,clique book buy The Girls.The main character Maya gets excluded from the clique by her so call friends and she finds out that she needs better friends.THE END.This practically 2 sentence book is okay for the Middle Schooler trying to get her Summer Reading List out of the way.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 3, 2009

    Not Great

    Sorry to all that like this but I just think it is kind of stupid. The writing is awful and the events that happen don't seem real. It was a waist of time to read. I would have rather read Harry Potter in the time period!

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 12, 2008

    omg how real

    This was such a realistic book that was the main reason why it was so good!The author put so much into it ,it made it seem as if she were writting about my own personal expieriences or most likely in any girls situations . That's why i think girls will really like and realate to this book as much as I did.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 21, 2008

    Eh, Not That Great

    This book may have a good plot, but it was too short. It would have been better if the author put in more details and explain more about whats happening between the 5 girls. But otherwise, this book was great, it showed what really happens in a teenager's life.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 30, 2007

    AWESOME!

    The Girls was an awesome book explaning the cliques of Middle School. The leader Candace was snobby, but nice to new comers in her clique.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 13, 2007

    magnificent

    This book is a powerful story about five girls who get in to some trouble in the begining but end up great friends in the end. This book is for readers who enjoy learning and relating to their life as a teenager, it will help you get through some tough times and laugh out loud. I sincerely recommend this book for ages 11 and up..

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 10, 2006

    BOO! I didn't like this book

    Boo! this book was ok in the beggining, but the end sucked.(No offense to anyone who liked it but I for one didn't) sheesh. I've definately read better books.

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 15, 2006

    YAWN!

    I read A LOT...and this book was the worst book I have read in a very VERY long time. It didn't give any informationa and it didn't have enough detail. If you want to read a good book, read something by Meg Cabot. Anything written by Meg Cabot is better than this.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 6, 2006

    Great book for girls my age!

    I am 12 years old, I read this book with my friends in our book club. I loved this book, it seems so real. All of my friends seemed to enjoyed it as well. 2 thumbs up!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 29, 2005

    greatttt!!!!!!!!!!

    this book was great, and i enjoyed readig it, guys this book is a keeper!! maya, i understand how she feels, sometimes you feel like there are some friends that you know for a fact that you can't trust but, since you want to be popular, you try to see the good in them, even though that isn't the case. so candace reminds me of those popular girls who try to be nice and first, but then once they got you to believe that they actually consider you as a friend, they start to be mean to you, and leave you out of things. and it made me apprieate all of my friends, because i know that they would never do this to me! when times get rough, it's your REAL friends, that will stay there and stick it with you, and not just turn their backs, they're there throughout the GOOD and BAD times! and i think the moral of this book is choose your friends wisely, because you don't want to end up like maya!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 8, 2005

    I loved this book

    I love this book so much. It reminded me a lot about how my friends and I treat other girls it even made me want to be nicer to other people. My friends and I are always getting in dumb fights and this book tells about that so much. I would recomend this book to anybody I even acted it out for a book report It was set up in talk show formation I got to let my friends act out characters in the book.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 4, 2005

    synopsis

    Candace, Darcy, Brianna, Renee and Maya were all best friends until Candace, who is the leader of the group, decides that Maya can¿t be part of the group. Everything began to change the day Mayas father was taking her to a theme park and said she could invite a friend. When Maya called her friends houses no one was home, and she found out from Brianna¿s mom that Darcy invited every one for a sleep over, except for her. At the sleep over the girls made a prank phone call to Mayas house. When Darcy¿s mom heard about how mean the girls were to Maya she grounded Darcy until she apologized to Maya and her mother. The only girl left in the group of friends is Darcy who is desperate for Candace¿s friendship even after Candace kicked Maya and Brianna out and befriended another girl named, Nicole

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 21, 2004

    I love candace

    i just loved Candace and Darcy. The things they did to Maya I do that to my friends!!!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 4, 2004

    The cool Girls

    THE GIRLS I enjoyed this book because the author made this book sad just like my life, the story begins when a girl named Maya was exited about magic mountainbut her friends where at Darcy¿s sleep over Maya wanted to go but Candace and the others kicked her out of the group Candace and the others apoligized to Maya and became friends again.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 4, 2004

    Two enemies

    I enjoyed this book I thought this story was very interesting because of all of the action that went on in the story.Maya didn¿t understand why all her friends ditched her until she got back from magic mountain and her family and she were talking and the phone rang when she answered it the person hung up. She called back to see why they hung up. At Darcy¿s house her sister answered the phone then she aked Darcy why they did that she said because we don¿t like Maya any more. When they went back to school Renee & Brainna cut in line to say sorry but Candace & darcy wouldn¿t.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 31, 2004

    super interesting middle school story

    The gilrs were well developed characters and that one named Candace was maddening. She was also recognizable in your life i will bet. I sure recognized her from my life. I thought the book was real satisfying the way the gils handled the problem Candace caused. Of course, some of the girls helped contribute to the problem too.

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