The Golden Road

The Golden Road

4.3 11
by L. M. Montgomery
     
 

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When Sara Stanley, the Story-Girl, returns to Carlisle to spend the winter with the King family, she comes up with a great idea.

Overview

When Sara Stanley, the Story-Girl, returns to Carlisle to spend the winter with the King family, she comes up with a great idea.

Product Details

ISBN-13:
9781406821789
Publisher:
Echo Library
Publication date:
09/28/2006
Pages:
164
Product dimensions:
6.00(w) x 9.00(h) x 0.38(d)
Age Range:
12 - 17 Years

Meet the Author

"I love books.  I hope when I grow up to be able to have lots of them." Lucy Maud Montgomery wrote in her journal when she was just fourteen.  This journal entry, made in 1889, is significant to readers today who know that when she grew up she not only owned and read many books, but also became the world-famous author L. M. Montgomery.  Maud, as she liked to be called by family and friends, wrote twenty-four books between 1908 and 1939.  Her first was Anne of Green Gables, and her other works include seven more Anne books, the Avonlea stories, the Emily trilogy, two novels for adults, an autobiography, and the novel The Story Girl.

Lucy Maud Montgomery was always writing and reading and was quite a story girl herself, creating more than five hundred short stories.  She also wrote many poems.  One edition of her poetry was published during her lifetime and today all her poems have been collected in a single volume.

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The Golden Road 4.3 out of 5 based on 1 ratings. 11 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
InTheBookcase More than 1 year ago
Oh, I sooo enjoyed this sequel to "The Story Girl". Both of them together create the most delightful of books.  Now that I've finished reading it, I feel sad to leave my new friends behind. Beverley, Felix, Cecily, Peter, Felicity, Dan, Sara Ray, and, of course, Sara Stanley (better known as the Story Girl). Such charming friends that I won't soon be forgetting. Oh, and Patrick Grayfur too, for a good cat mustn't be forgotten either. Their antics kept me laughing, and their paltry tragedies molded a saddened expression upon my face. To experience the highlights of their days with them... to hear the stories that the Story Girl shared... it is wonderful to be included in their little group of friendship. The only thing that didn't enlighten me with pleasure, however, is the ongoing talk of Peg Bowen being a witch. I suppose in the children's confused minds, it's the only explanation for her weird habits, although I wish they didn't have to discuss it quite so often. To depart with these children now is hard, but I shall probably revisit the pages of their stories again someday.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Guest More than 1 year ago
all her books are wonderful!
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