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Green Angel [NOOK Book]

Overview

Alice Hoffman is at her magical best in a new novel about loss and healing.

When her family is lost in a terrible disaster, 15-yr-old Green is haunted by loss and by the past. Struggling to survive physically and emotionally in a place where nothing seems to grow and ashes are everywhere, Green retreats into the ruined realm of her garden. But in destroying her feelings, she also begins to destroy herself, erasing the girl she'd once been as ...
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Green Angel

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Overview

Alice Hoffman is at her magical best in a new novel about loss and healing.

When her family is lost in a terrible disaster, 15-yr-old Green is haunted by loss and by the past. Struggling to survive physically and emotionally in a place where nothing seems to grow and ashes are everywhere, Green retreats into the ruined realm of her garden. But in destroying her feelings, she also begins to destroy herself, erasing the girl she'd once been as she inks ravens into her skin. It is only through a series of mysterious encounters -- with a ghostly white dog and a mute boy -- that Green relearns the lessons of love and begins to heal as she tells her own story.

Haunted by grief and by her past after losing her family in a fire, fifteen-year-old Green retreats into her ruined garden as she struggles to survive emotionally and physically on her own.

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Editorial Reviews

From Barnes & Noble
The Barnes & Noble Review
Aquamarine author Alice Hoffman creates a work of literary art with this halcyon fairy tale about loss and renewal.

In lyrical words that "unfold like white flowers, petal by petal, each in its own time and season," Hoffman introduces us to Green, a gentle teen whose name reveals her connection to the earth and a peaceful beauty that contrasts with her sunny sister, Aurora. Yet when Aurora and her parents perish in tragic, fiery events in town, a solitary Green transforms herself into Ash: hard and closed, cropped hair, thorns on her sweater, with ink roses and ravens drawn on her skin. Facing an apocalyptic future of looters visiting her garden and suspicious looks from townsfolk, Green has only the family dog to keep her company. But when a ghostly greyhound and a hooded boy suddenly appear for companionship, she slowly realizes that "Ash" is only temporary, while "Green" is her soul, her life, healing all this time inside, waiting to be reborn.

Weaving magical words into images that caress the spirit, Hoffman's Green Angel is no less remarkable and awe-inspiring than nature itself. The author has not only told a life-affirming story about a girl who must survive on her own, she's captured emotion itself by using language to enchant and teach. Readers will be absorbed by the book's transcendent power, and as Green begins a new future that takes shape at end of the book, readers will come away feeling rejuvenated and uplifted themselves. Shana Taylor

Publishers Weekly
A shy 15-year-old girl is left behind one day when her family goes into the city and perishes in a cataclysmic fire. In a boxed review, PW described the novel as "a post-apocalyptic fairy tale leavened with hope." Ages 11-up. (June) Copyright 2004 Reed Business Information.
VOYA
Hoffman offers young adult readers a chance to enjoy her magical realism writing style in this novel. Fifteen-year-old Green lives a bucolic life in the country with her father, mother, and younger sister, Aurora. With her mother, Green grows the produce that is sold in the city for the family's livelihood. Green's life is permanently altered when the city is destroyed by fire on market day, killing her family. Devastated by loss, Green must learn to survive both physically and emotionally. This book is divided into five parts or chapters titled Heart, Soul, Treasure, Rain, and Sister, which mirror Green's evolution from a grief-stricken, hopeless survivor to a resilient, independent young woman. Each section begins with a black-and-white illustration evocative of Green's experiences. Her first-person narration lends authenticity and immediacy to the story, enabling readers to empathize with her plight. Hoffman's simple, lyrical prose creates a metaphor for the transition from adolescence to adulthood, from dependence to autonomy. Green's haunting transformation from a depressed teen who tattoos herself with black ink to a strong young woman who helps others survive is sure to strike a chord with teen readers. Sparse, concise, and luminous, the author's words effectively draw the reader into both Green's world and her experiences. This beautifully written tale not only is an excellent young adult read, but also could be used in English classes exploring metaphor, symbolism, and parables. Illus. VOYA Codes: 5Q 4P M J S (Hard to imagine it being any better written; Broad general YA appeal; Middle School, defined as grades 6 to 8; Junior High, defined as grades 7 to 9; Senior High, definedas grades 10 to 12). 2003, Scholastic, 128p,
— Rachelle Bilz
Children's Literature
Green, a girl who is left behind when a terrible disaster takes the lives of her mother, father, and sister, is struggling to survive on her own. Green, considered the most needed by everyone, feels very compassionate about the earth, gardening, and being in the woods. She provided the family with information on cures for common diseases, harvesting times, and crops. The family sold the crops to the market as a source of money. Now, the town in which Green has grown up has been burned, leaving nothing but a few people who survived and a few places of business. Green deals with her emotions and loneliness by drawing on her body with black ink pictures of bats, ravens, and roses. Green becomes friends with a "ghostly" dog, a boy who can't speak, a hawk who has a burnt beak, and a neighbor from whom she used to steal fruit. Green helps each one in a special way, either by giving them food or providing them a place to stay. Each character slowly helps Green remember who she is and places happiness back in her life. All of these characters help Green cope with her emotions toward the loss of her family, along with the love and compassion she gave to them, and allow her finally to release these feelings and tell her own story. 2003, Scholastic Press, Ages 12 up.
— Kristen Jackson
KLIATT
To quote from the review of the hardcover in KLIATT, January 2003: Hoffman follows up her other colorfully titled novels for YAs (Aquamarine, Indigo) with this poetic fairytale about a 15-year-old girl nicknamed Green, because she has a talent for gardening. One day her parents and younger sister head out to the nearby city to sell the vegetables they grow, but Green stays home to tend the garden. A terrible catastrophe strikes the city that day, a fire so devastating that the embers fly all the way to Green's home and get in her eyes, nearly blinding her. Grief-stricken by the loss of her family, Green puts thorns on her clothes and nails on her boots, and covers her skin with tattoos of black vines and black roses, renaming herself "Ash." She scrounges desolately in the woods for any food she can find, and it isn't until she takes in a ghostly white greyhound that her heart starts to open up again to others. She helps out a neighbor and a former classmate, adopts some sparrows and a hawk, and welcomes a mute, fire-damaged boy to come stay in her house. She finally accepts help from others—the sparrows weave her a fishing net from strands of her hair, for example—and gradually her heart starts to heal and her black tattoos begin to turn green. She is Green once again, with a new understanding of loving and letting go, realizing that "There was the world waiting outside, aching and ruined, but beautiful all the same." This parable has the pull and charm of myth, and the clear reference to the events of 9/11 give it an extra poignancy. Fairytale and fantasy fans will love this. KLIATT Codes: JS*—Exceptional book, recommended for junior and senior high schoolstudents. 2003, Scholastic, 116p., Ages 12 to 18.
—Paula Rohrlick
School Library Journal
Gr 8 Up-When her world disappears in a maelstrom of fire and ash, 15-year-old Green struggles to survive. Through her encounters with others she slowly begins to heal and create a new life. A beautifully written, allegorical story. Copyright 2004 Reed Business Information.
Kirkus Reviews
In oblique response to the events of 9/11, Hoffman (Indigo, 2002, etc.) crafts this otherworldly tale of an orphan giving and receiving help in the wake of a massive disaster. Describing herself as a "moody, dark weed," with an affinity for growing things, Green covers herself in darkness and thorns after watching a huge fire in the nearby town rob her of parents, and of her wild, golden little sister. Nearly blinded by falling cinders, she changes her name to Ash, cuts her hair, sews rose thorns onto her clothing, and tattoos herself all over with inky vines, briars, ravens, and bats. At first leaving her house only to find food or add stones to the cairns she's building for her family, she gradually finds herself caring for injured animals, an aged neighbor, and another orphan, a burned, silent young painter she dubs Diamond. Ultimately, time's a healer, as tears wash the ashes from her eyes, her dreams lighten, and her tattoos green up just as her devastated garden does. A suggestion that the fire was set by people who "had been living among us, pretending to be good neighbors," adds an additional, and thought provoking connection to historical events-but even readers who don't make that connection on their own will be moved by the powerful imagery in Green's spare, haunting narrative. Hoffman's other "crossover" novels have been criticized as heavy-handed; here she shows a more delicate touch. (Fiction. 11-13)
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780545231244
  • Publisher: Scholastic, Inc.
  • Publication date: 2/1/2010
  • Sold by: Barnes & Noble
  • Format: eBook
  • Pages: 128
  • Sales rank: 59,376
  • Age range: 12 years
  • File size: 155 KB

Meet the Author


Alice Hoffman is the highly acclaimed author of over twenty novels for readers of all ages, including Illumination Night, Seventh Heaven, Practical Magic, Here on Earth, The Foretelling, Incantation, and, most recently, The Story Sisters and The Red Garden. Her previous novels for Scholastic Press are Aquamarine, which was made into a major motion picture, Indigo, and Green Angel, which Publishers Weekly, in a boxed, starred review, called "achingly lovely." She lives with her family outside of Boston. Visit her at www.alicehoffman.com.

Biography

Born in the 1950s to college-educated parents who divorced when she was young, Alice Hoffman was raised by her single, working mother in a blue-collar Long Island neighborhood. Although she felt like an outsider growing up, she discovered that these feelings of not quite belonging positioned her uniquely to observe people from a distance. Later, she would hone this viewpoint in stories that captured the full intensity of the human experience.

After high school, Hoffman went to work for the Doubleday factory in Garden City. But the eight-hour, supervised workday was not for her, and she quit before lunch on her first day! She enrolled in night school at Adelphi University, graduating in 1971 with a degree in English. She went on to attend Stanford University's Creative Writing Center on a Mirrellees Fellowship. Her mentor at Stanford, the great teacher and novelist Albert Guerard, helped to get her first story published in the literary magazine Fiction. The story attracted the attention of legendary editor Ted Solotaroff, who asked if she had written any longer fiction. She hadn't -- but immediately set to work. In 1977, when Hoffman was 25, her first novel, Property Of, was published to great fanfare.

Since that remarkable debut, Hoffman has carved herself a unique niche in American fiction. A favorite with teens as well as adults, she renders life's deepest mysteries immediately understandable in stories suffused with magic realism and a dreamy, fairy-tale sensibility. (In a 1994 article for The New York Times, interviewer Ruth Reichl described the magic in Hoffman's books as a casual, regular occurrence -- "...so offhand that even the most skeptical reader can accept it.") Her characters' lives are transformed by uncontrollable forces -- love and loss, sorrow and bliss, danger and death.

Hoffman's 1997 novel Here on Earth was selected as an Oprah Book Club pick, but even without Winfrey's powerful endorsement, her books have become huge bestsellers -- including three that have been adapted for the movies: Practical Magic (1995), The River King (2000), and her YA fable Aquamarine (2001).

Hoffman is a breast cancer survivor; and like many people who consider themselves blessed with luck, she believes strongly in giving back. For this reason, she donated her advance from her 1999 short story collection Local Girls to help create the Hoffman Breast Center at Mt. Auburn Hospital in Cambridge, MA.

Good To Know

  • Hoffman has written a number of children's books, including Fireflies: A Winter's Tale(1999), Horsefly (2000), and Moondog (2004).

  • Aquamarine was written for Hoffman's best friend, Jo Ann, who dreamed of the freedom of mermaids as she battled brain cancer.

  • Here on Earth is a modern version of Hoffman's favorite novel, Wuthering Heights.

  • Hoffman has been honored with the Massachusetts Book Award for her teen novel Incantation.
  • Read More Show Less
      1. Hometown:
        Boston, Massachusetts
      1. Date of Birth:
        March 16, 1952
      2. Place of Birth:
        New York, New York
      1. Education:
        B.A., Adelphi University, 1973; M.A., Stanford University, 1974
      2. Website:

    Customer Reviews

    Average Rating 4
    ( 279 )
    Rating Distribution

    5 Star

    (176)

    4 Star

    (47)

    3 Star

    (18)

    2 Star

    (18)

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    (20)

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    See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 279 Customer Reviews
    • Posted November 9, 2008

      I Also Recommend:

      Emotionally Impacting

      Green Angel was so incredible to me, it was so real. My heart was aching for nearly the entire book. Ms. Hoffman has created a truly unique character, and a very realistic one at that. Green's story is incredibly sad and yet just incredible for the fact that she pulls through, she overcomes the most terrible situation for a teenager, and she comes out stronger than before. I loved the fact that Green found comfort in taking care of others and how just simply hearing someone hum or sing began to mend Green. This book is so emotionally heart wrenching that it's a huge blow to you when something good happens, and you just smile and sigh out a "yes". This is a wonderful book, i would recomend it to everyone I know!

      7 out of 10 people found this review helpful.

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    • Posted April 19, 2009

      more from this reviewer

      I Also Recommend:

      Liked It

      I got this book at the libary one day 'cuz I thought the cover was different...
      Green Angel was a short, easy read, that I really liked.
      It's about a girl who loses her whole family...
      I would recommend this to any of my friends...go read it!!!

      6 out of 7 people found this review helpful.

      Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
    • Posted December 3, 2008

      A tale of loss...

      This is such an amazing and emotional book. Unlike many others I've read, it's not an action or an adventure story. Instead, it is a harrowing tale of loss and the things Green, the main character, must do to overcome it. <BR/>I loved the character(s) in this book. Green was so developed, you could practically feel her pain. I loved Green herself-- her personality, her quirks, etc. Reading about her pain was heartbreaking. It was so satisfying to read about Green healing. <BR/>Overall, this is definitely a book worth your time. It's short-- it doesn't take that long to read-- but it packs a powerful punch. I'd especially reccommend it to teens, say, 14 up.

      4 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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    • Posted July 27, 2011

      Hurtful healing

      I read this book when I was in fifth grade. It gave me courage to keep oiving, even when i was being put down by everyone else. I loved every moment of ths book.

      3 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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    • Anonymous

      Posted December 18, 2008

      I Also Recommend:

      Touching

      The story really helps you find yourself. In the process of reading this book I found myself comparing my life to Green's. How I have it so easy.<BR/>And when Diamond comes it's changes everything. I wondered the whole time he was there if he could have started the fire.It keppt me reading, just like the Twilight series. I wish it would have been longer, so I could have kept reading the heartbreaking tale. It made me think. This book made me feel differnet about things. I know, I'm crazy, right? Sure I am, but the boks I read don't usually ever give me that feeling. It's most of the time 'Yes. It's over . I know what happens, time for another book.' But I didn't want to just go on to another book. I wanted to stay there and read it over and over again. Alice Hoffman is one of my favorite writers. She's keeps me on the edge, wanting to know what happens. I really wanted to just flip through to the end, yet something kept me from it and the more I read the book I was glad I hadn't flipped back. It seemed like one of the best books Alice Hoffman has written. I hope she keeps up the great stories!

      3 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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    • Anonymous

      Posted September 22, 2008

      A-MAZ-ING

      This was a fantastic book! i have read it 6x and it never gets old. its phenomenal! i loved the way the author wrote about the main characters feelings. you could feel the emotion!

      2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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    • Anonymous

      Posted October 7, 2007

      There is a difference between moody and faking clinical depression.

      Alice Hoffman¿s Green Angel is a dark and failed attempt to create a story about overcoming loss in one¿s life. The story begins when Green, a shy, inverted 15-year-old girl from the country, looses her family in a city fire and must find a way to survive in the newly ashen world of emptiness. Living on her own, Green becomes Ash¿a brave, unfeeling person who believes that survival depends on having no human interaction and no feeling in life. Through service to others, Ash begins to transform into a new, feeling person and learns how to deal with the death around her. I would really not recommend this book because of its lack of explanation, ridiculously apparent symbolism, unsuccessful dark writing style, and unbelievable characters. Firstly, Hoffman never clarifies very significant details in the book such as how the fire got started, why does Green possess magic, or what is even the setting? This non-explanatory approach prevented me from getting too involved in the story¿I just could not make sense of anything. Second of all, I was insulted on the spoon-fed symbolism throughout the book. Does Hoffman truly believe that readers have lost their abilities to decipher symbolism? Hoffman needs to put some of that effort back into the plot of ill explanation. As for the writing style there is a difference between moody and faking clinical depression. Hoffman is trying too hard to make her writing ¿gothic.¿ Finally, the characters in Green Angel are so imaginary in personalities that a reader never could connect with any of them. The characters are simply unreal, flat, and cannot deviate from their robotic, concrete personalities. This is not human nature and is therefore not relatable. If I had to assign and condemn this book on a certain person, I would choose a severely depressed middle school student who has no literary appreciation and does not wish to gain anything from this read.

      2 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

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    • Anonymous

      Posted December 30, 2010

      The author tried.

      Interesting plot, but the storytelling is repetitive and dull. It feels like the author is trying to brainwash the reader into feeling emotion by drilling into their skulls rather than letting it come naturally. The author is trying way to hard and failing. Possibly the worst book I've ever read.

      1 out of 7 people found this review helpful.

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    • Posted June 12, 2010

      more from this reviewer

      I Also Recommend:

      Hoffman is a Genius

      The historic effect is a little bit sketchy which makes a great hook for readers even though we never really find out what disaster really befell the silver city (I do have a few theories of my own). Green herself is a very compelling character and her heart break in the book almost becomes your own. She faces so many odds against her and still she discovers life must go on. It makes a great book for reflecting on your self and is a very short read. Even though it is short those few pages pack a punch I as a reader have not felt in some longer books in the last year or so and the last book I read that made me feel this way about people was also a Alice Hoffman book. To say the least the book is extremely DEEP.

      1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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    • Posted June 17, 2009

      more from this reviewer

      Another Hoffman Winner

      This is one of the shortest books I've read in the past few years. I was able to finish it in under two hours.

      A young girl (of unknown nationality) goes about her complacent routine until one day a tragedy befalls a nearby city and she loses her entire family. Told by the girl herself, it tells of her hope that her family will return, her denial that they won't return after time passes, her fears at being alone, her grief at losing those dear to her. We learn how she copes with being alone in a time of turmoil; her acceptance that there are others worse off than she; and of how she learns that life goes on regardless of what happens around us.

      A compelling, gripping story; packs a lot of punch into a few pages.

      1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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    • Posted January 7, 2009

      green angel

      This book was very interesting. It grabbed my attention and held it there. Once i picked it up I could'nt put it down. I would definetely recommend this book to anyone.

      1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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    • Anonymous

      Posted October 26, 2008

      Favorite Book

      This is a very good book. It's about someone who's lost her family and trys to survive (or see if she wants to survive) and find herself in a world where everything's darkness.

      1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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    • Anonymous

      Posted March 17, 2008

      A reviewer

      I did not enjoy this book -at all-. It seemed like the author skipped the whole editing process, along with providing decent dialouge. I have to atleast give it this: I have never read a book with all the dialouge in italics. Woo. *rolls eyes* The main character was relatively believable, but not connectable. As in, you can have the best character imaginable..but if the reader cant connect with him/her, then the book will go right back to the shelf 'or in my case, the library'. The story dragged oonnnnn and ooooonnnnn without going anywhere. We get it. She's depressed. Move on with the story. Not to sound uncaring--but as the title of this review says, I would not recommend this story for anyone. There was a point where the only character was the MC 'main character' for FIFTY PAGES. Thats not exciting. Not holding the readers attention. Thats too darn repetitive for me. Not enough went on in this story, imho.

      1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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    • Anonymous

      Posted April 27, 2008

      i'm lucy and i am 17 this book is outstanding

      this book of alice hoffman is one of my favorites.Being a teenager turning to adult hood may be a little scare for some of us but when i read this book made me change the way i think of the future(the future is not a book that you can write in of good fortune and that you can get it when ever you want cause you will never know when or how life my turn)in this book i could relate to it in many ways i loved it an i read it for al least 20 times or more.

      1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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    • Anonymous

      Posted September 17, 2007

      For a Few

      Only centain people will be able to understand and enjoy this book. It is not for everyone, It has alot of strong emotions through out the whole book. Dark almost, but under neath it all I found a peace to it that was hard to find at first but it's there. I promise it wont be a waste of time!

      1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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    • Anonymous

      Posted July 18, 2014

      Hello c:

      For school I had to pick a book and I picked this one, and I'm glad I did. Im 11 and it entertained my youthful mind. Then again, I'm not like most kids my age. :D

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    • Anonymous

      Posted April 18, 2014

      Ijj

      Jfrhuhjylykggjh

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    • Anonymous

      Posted February 12, 2014

      I love this book

      Green angle and the sequal, Green witch

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    • Posted February 8, 2014

      more from this reviewer

      I absolutely love Alice Hoffman, but I wanted more. What happens

      I absolutely love Alice Hoffman, but I wanted more. What happens next with Green? She was surrounded by people and animals to help her get through the loss of everything, but then everyone leaves.

      Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
    • Anonymous

      Posted January 7, 2014

      Please read!!!

      One of the best books i have ever read, this book changed me.

      Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
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