The Luckiest Girl

( 61 )

Overview

Falling in Love . . .

Shelly fells as if she's living in a fantasyland. She's spending the school year in southern California, where flowers bloom in November, oranges grow on trees, and lawns are mowed in winter. When the star of the basketball team smiles at her, Shelly feels as if she's been touch by magic. Now she's about to discover the magic of falling in love! Rebelling against her mother's lack of understanding, 16-year-old Shelley Latham persuades her parents to send ...

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The Luckiest Girl

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Overview

Falling in Love . . .

Shelly fells as if she's living in a fantasyland. She's spending the school year in southern California, where flowers bloom in November, oranges grow on trees, and lawns are mowed in winter. When the star of the basketball team smiles at her, Shelly feels as if she's been touch by magic. Now she's about to discover the magic of falling in love! Rebelling against her mother's lack of understanding, 16-year-old Shelley Latham persuades her parents to send her to live in California for a year. While away, Shelley comes to realize that mother-daughter conflicts are a normal part of growing up.

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Editorial Reviews

New York Times
Ought to be required reading for teenage daughters and their mothers.
Children's Literature - Cindy L. Carolan
If only my parents were not so overprotective. If only my boyfriend was not so boring. If only my life was not so predictable. These words are part of the mantra of one Shelley Latham of Oregon. It is her junior year of high school and she is determined to make a few changes. How lucky is Shelley when a friend of her parents invites her to spend the entire school year living with her family in (of all places) sunny California! The year brings all sorts of changes for Shelley, many good, some bad. But overall, it is a year of growth, self discovery, tolerance, and first love. More than just a bit dated, this book will bore some readers with its lack of high tech, fast living, but for those looking for a kinder, gentler read for their preteens and early adolescents, this book would be an appropriate choice. The author has written countless other books for this age group and audience, including the "Ramona" series.
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780688317416
  • Publisher: HarperCollins Publishers
  • Publication date: 5/28/1970
  • Pages: 272
  • Age range: 10 years
  • Product dimensions: 5.71 (w) x 8.36 (h) x 1.24 (d)

Meet the Author

Beverly Cleary

Beverly Cleary is one of America's most popular authors. Born in McMinnville, Oregon, she lived on a farm in Yamhill until she was six and then moved to Portland. After college, as the children's librarian in Yakima, Washington, she was challenged to find stories for non-readers. She wrote her first book, Henry Huggins, inresponse to a boy's question, "Where are the books about kids like us?"

Mrs. Cleary's books have earned her many prestigious awards, including the Amercan Library Association's Laura Ingalls Wilder Award, presented in recognition of her lasting contribution to children's literature.

Her Dear Mr. Henshaw was awarded the 1984 John Newbery Medal, and both Ramona Quimby, Age 8 and Ramona and Her Father have been named Newbery Honor Books. In addition, her books have won more than thirty-five statewide awards based on the votes of her young readers. Her characters, including Henry Huggins, Ellen Tebbits, Otis Spofford, and Beezus and Ramona Quimby, as well as Ribsy, Socks, and Ralph S. Mouse, have delighted children for generations. Mrs. Cleary lives in coastal California.

Biography

Beverly Cleary was inadvertently doing market research for her books before she wrote them, as a young children’s librarian in Yakima, Washington. Cleary heard a lot about what kids were and weren’t responding to in literature, and she thought of her library patrons when she later sat down to write her first book.

Henry Huggins, published in 1950, was an effort to represent kids like the ones in Yakima and like the ones in her childhood neighborhood in Oregon. The bunch from Klickitat Street live in modest houses in a quiet neighborhood, but they’re busy: busy with rambunctious dogs (one Ribsy, to be precise), paper routes, robot building, school, bicycle acquisitions, and other projects. Cleary was particularly sensitive to the boys from her library days who complained that they could find nothing of interest to read – and Ralph and the Motorcycle was inspired by her son, who in fourth grade said he wanted to read about motorcycles. Fifteen years after her Henry books, Cleary would concoct the delightful story of a boy who teaches Ralph to ride his red toy motorcycle.

Cleary’s best known character, however, is a girl: Ramona Quimby, the sometimes difficult but always entertaining little sister whom Cleary follows from kindergarten to fourth grade in a series of books. Ramona is a Henry Huggins neighbor who, with her sister, got her first proper introduction in Beezus and Ramona, adding a dimension of sibling dynamics to the adventures on Klickitat Street. Cleary’s stories, so simple and so true, deftly portrayed the exasperation and exuberance of being a kid. Finally, an author seemed to understand perfectly about bossy/pesty siblings, unfair teachers, playmate politics, the joys of clubhouses and the perils of sub-mattress monsters.

Cleary is one of the rare children’s authors who has been able to engage both boys and girls on their own terms, mostly through either Henry Huggins or Ramona and Beezus. She has not limited herself to those characters, though. In 1983, she won the Newbery Medal with Dear Mr. Henshaw, the story of a boy coping with his parents’ divorce, as told through his journal entries and correspondence with his favorite author. She has also written a few books for older girls (Fifteen, The Luckiest Girl, Sister of the Bride, and Jean and Johnny) mostly focusing on first love and family relationships. A set of books for beginning readers stars four-year-old twins Jimmy and Janet.

Some of Cleary’s books – particularly her titles for young adults – may seem somewhat alien to kids whose daily lives don’t feature soda fountains, bottles of ink, or even learning cursive. Still, the author’s stories and characters stand the test of time; and she nails the basic concerns of childhood and adolescence. Her books (particularly the more modern Ramona series, which touches on the repercussions of a father’s job loss and a mother’s return to work) remain relevant classics.

Cleary has said in an essay that she wrote her two autobiographical books, A Girl from Yamhill and My Own Two Feet, "because I wanted to tell young readers what life was like in safer, simpler, less-prosperous times, so different from today." She has conveyed that safer, simpler era -- still fraught with its own timeless concerns -- to children in her fiction as well, more than half a century after her first books were released.

Good To Know

Word processing is not Cleary's style. She writes, "I write in longhand on yellow legal pads. Some pages turn out right the first time (hooray!), some pages I revise once or twice and some I revise half-a-dozen times. I then attack my enemy the typewriter and produce a badly typed manuscript which I take to a typist whose fingers somehow hit the right keys. No, I do not use a computer. Everybody asks."

Cleary usually starts her books on January 2.

Up until she was six, Cleary lived in Yamhill, Oregon -- a town so small it had no library. Cleary's mother took up the job of librarian, asking for books to be sent from the state branch and lending them out from a lodge room over a bank. It was, Clearly remembers, "a dingy room filled with shabby leather-covered chairs and smelling of stale cigar smoke. The books were shelved in a donated china cabinet. It was there I made the most magical discovery: There were books written especially for children!"

Cleary authored a series of tie-in books in the early 1960s for classic TV show Leave It to Beaver.

Cleary's books appear in over 20 countries in 14 languages.

Cleary's book The Luckiest Girl is based in part on her own young adulthood, when a cousin of her mother's offered to take Beverly for the summer and have her attend Chaffey Junior College in Ontario, California. Cleary went from there to the University of California at Berkeley.

The actress Sarah Polley got her start playing Ramona in the late ‘80s TV series. Says Cleary in a Q & A on her web site: “I won’t let go of the rights for television productions unless I have script approval. There have been companies that have wanted the movie rights to Ramona, but they won’t let me have script approval, and so I say no. I did have script approval for the television productions of the Ramona series…. I thought Sarah Polley was a good little actress, a real little professional.”

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    1. Also Known As:
      Beverly Atlee Bunn (birth name)
    2. Hometown:
      Carmel, California
    1. Date of Birth:
      April 12, 1916
    2. Place of Birth:
      McMinnville, Oregon
    1. Education:
      B.A., University of California-Berkeley, 1938; B.A. in librarianship, University of Washington (Seattle), 1939

Read an Excerpt

Chapter One



One Saturday morning early in September Shelley Latham sat at the breakfast table with her mother and father. Her mother was reading the women's page of the morning paper while her father read the editorial section. There were dahlias in the center of the table and linen mats under each plate; the electric coffeepot gleamed in a ray of morning sunlight. It was a peaceful scene, apparently no different from any other Saturday morning breakfast at the Lathams', but this morning there was a difference, invisible but real. This morning Shelley was plotting.

Outside Shelley heard the rasp of a dry leaf scudding along the driveway. The sound meant the season was changing, and she intended to make her life change with it. That was what made the start of a new high-school year exciting-the possibility that this time things could be different. New school clothes, a change of locker partners, a new boy across the aisle in English class, even the autumn air, crisp and shining-all these could make a big difference in a girl's life.

And Shelley had made up her mind that this year, her junior year, there was going to be a difference. For one thing, she was no longer going to go steady with Jack. How she would break off she did not know, but it would be soon, this very day perhaps.

But before she could do anything about Jack, Shelley had another problem to settle and the time to do it was now. She looked at her mother, who was innocently eating a soft-boiled egg, and made up her mind to be firm from the very start.

"Shelley, here's an advertisement for a school dress that would be pretty on you," remarked the unsuspecting Mrs. Latham."A blue wool-and-rabbit hair with a full skirt."

Shelley was not going to lose sight of her goal. Anyway, she did not want a dress like that for school. She preferred sweaters and skirts such as all the other girls wore. "Mother, I am going downtown this afternoon to buy my slicker," Shelley stated. It was always best to be definite about a controversial subject and to introduce it when her father was present. "School starts Tuesday and I might need it," she explained logically, although her reason for wanting the slicker was not logical at all. She did not know why she wanted a slicker. She only knew that owning one was important and somehow might help make her year different.

"Oh, Shelley, you don't really want one of those awful slickers," remarked Mrs. Latham as she used her napkin to wipe up some pollen that had fallen from the dahlias to the gleaming surface of the mahogany table.

Shelley could not help smiling, because this was exactly what she had expected her mother to say. I'll put it on my list, she thought. If she ever had a sixteen-year-old daughter who wanted a slicker, she would not refer to it as "one of those awful slickers."

Shelley's list, now imaginary, had begun when she was twelve, going-on-thirteen. At that time she had printed on the outside of an envelope: "To be read by me if I ever have a twelve-year-old daughter." On a sheet of paper she had written:

"1. I will let her read in bed all she wants without telling her she will ruin her eyes.

"2. I will not tell my friends embarrassing things that happen to her and laugh.

"3. I will not hang crummy old paper chains on the Christmas tree just because she made them when she was a little girl."

A year later Shelley, touched that her mother had treasured the faded paper chains because she had once worked so hard to make them with colored paper and library paste, crossed the third item off the list. A few months ago when she had been going steady with Jack for some time, she had written in its place: "3. I will not show her baby pictures to boys who come to see her." And soon after that Shelley decided the list was childish and tore it up. But the habit persisted, the list becoming imaginary and the items half-forgotten as soon as Shelley noted them.

The conversation about the purchase of the slickerwas postponed by a letter that dropped through the slotin the front door and slid across the polished floor. Shelley picked up the letter and glanced at the return address,613 N. Mirage Avenue, San Sebastian, California -- an ad-dress that never failed to delight her. She always wondered if there was a South Mirage, too, and if both partsof the avenue might not someday disappear because theywere named for something that was not real at all, butonly an illusion of the eye. "It's from your collegeroommate," she said, as she handed the letter to hermother.

Mrs. Latham tore open the envelope and began to read. "Honestly, if that isn't just like Mavis," she remarked after a moment, as she paused to fill her cup from the electric coffeepot.

"What's like Mavis?" asked Shelley, who had always been interested in her mother's former roommate. Mavis, Shelley remembered her mother's telling her, had brought a mounted deer head -- the head of a sixpoint buck -- to school to decorate their small room in the dormitory of the teachers' college.

"Listen to this," said Mrs. Latham, and began to read." 'Why don't you send Shelley down here for the winter? We have an excellent high school in San Sebastian and classes do not start until the day after Admission Day. We have plenty of room and it might be fun for her to spend a winter in California. I know we would enjoy having her and I am sure that another girl in the house would be a good experience for Katie, who has reached a difficult age,' " Mrs. Latham put down the letter. "That's just like Mavis -- always suggesting something impractical on the spur of the moment. As if we could pack Shelley up and send her over a thousand miles away on a few days' notice!"

The Luckiest Girl. Copyright © by Beverly Cleary. Reprinted by permission of HarperCollins Publishers, Inc. All rights reserved. Available now wherever books are sold.
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First Chapter

The Luckiest Girl

Chapter One

One Saturday morning early in September Shelley Latham sat at the breakfast table with her mother and father. Her mother was reading the women's page of the morning paper while her father read the editorial section. There were dahlias in the center of the table and linen mats under each plate; the electric coffeepot gleamed in a ray of morning sunlight. It was a peaceful scene, apparently no different from any other Saturday morning breakfast at the Lathams', but this morning there was a difference, invisible but real. This morning Shelley was plotting.

Outside Shelley heard the rasp of a dry leaf scudding along the driveway. The sound meant the season was changing, and she intended to make her life change with it. That was what made the start of a new high-school year exciting-the possibility that this time things could be different. New school clothes, a change of locker partners, a new boy across the aisle in English class, even the autumn air, crisp and shining-all these could make a big difference in a girl's life.

And Shelley had made up her mind that this year, her junior year, there was going to be a difference. For one thing, she was no longer going to go steady with Jack. How she would break off she did not know, but it would be soon, this very day perhaps.

But before she could do anything about Jack, Shelley had another problem to settle and the time to do it was now. She looked at her mother, who was innocently eating a soft-boiled egg, and made up her mind to be firm from the very start.

"Shelley, here's an advertisement for a school dress that would be pretty on you," remarked the unsuspectingMrs. Latham. "A blue wool-and-rabbit hair with a full skirt."

Shelley was not going to lose sight of her goal. Anyway, she did not want a dress like that for school. She preferred sweaters and skirts such as all the other girls wore. "Mother, I am going downtown this afternoon to buy my slicker," Shelley stated. It was always best to be definite about a controversial subject and to introduce it when her father was present. "School starts Tuesday and I might need it," she explained logically, although her reason for wanting the slicker was not logical at all. She did not know why she wanted a slicker. She only knew that owning one was important and somehow might help make her year different.

"Oh, Shelley, you don't really want one of those awful slickers," remarked Mrs. Latham as she used her napkin to wipe up some pollen that had fallen from the dahlias to the gleaming surface of the mahogany table.

Shelley could not help smiling, because this was exactly what she had expected her mother to say. I'll put it on my list, she thought. If she ever had a sixteen-year-old daughter who wanted a slicker, she would not refer to it as "one of those awful slickers."

Shelley's list, now imaginary, had begun when she was twelve, going-on-thirteen. At that time she had printed on the outside of an envelope: "To be read by me if I ever have a twelve-year-old daughter." On a sheet of paper she had written:

"1. I will let her read in bed all she wants without telling her she will ruin her eyes.

"2. I will not tell my friends embarrassing things that happen to her and laugh.

"3. I will not hang crummy old paper chains on the Christmas tree just because she made them when she was a little girl."

A year later Shelley, touched that her mother had treasured the faded paper chains because she had once worked so hard to make them with colored paper and library paste, crossed the third item off the list. A few months ago when she had been going steady with Jack for some time, she had written in its place: "3. I will not show her baby pictures to boys who come to see her." And soon after that Shelley decided the list was childish and tore it up. But the habit persisted, the list becoming imaginary and the items half-forgotten as soon as Shelley noted them.

The conversation about the purchase of the slickerwas postponed by a letter that dropped through the slotin the front door and slid across the polished floor. Shelley picked up the letter and glanced at the return address,613 N. Mirage Avenue, San Sebastian, California -- an ad-dress that never failed to delight her. She always wondered if there was a South Mirage, too, and if both partsof the avenue might not someday disappear because theywere named for something that was not real at all, butonly an illusion of the eye. "It's from your collegeroommate," she said, as she handed the letter to hermother.

Mrs. Latham tore open the envelope and began to read. "Honestly, if that isn't just like Mavis," she remarked after a moment, as she paused to fill her cup from the electric coffeepot.

"What's like Mavis?" asked Shelley, who had always been interested in her mother's former roommate. Mavis, Shelley remembered her mother's telling her, had brought a mounted deer head -- the head of a sixpoint buck -- to school to decorate their small room in the dormitory of the teachers' college.

"Listen to this," said Mrs. Latham, and began to read." 'Why don't you send Shelley down here for the winter? We have an excellent high school in San Sebastian and classes do not start until the day after Admission Day. We have plenty of room and it might be fun for her to spend a winter in California. I know we would enjoy having her and I am sure that another girl in the house would be a good experience for Katie, who has reached a difficult age,' " Mrs. Latham put down the letter. "That's just like Mavis -- always suggesting something impractical on the spur of the moment. As if we could pack Shelley up and send her over a thousand miles away on a few days' notice!"

The Luckiest Girl. Copyright © by Beverly Cleary. Reprinted by permission of HarperCollins Publishers, Inc. All rights reserved. Available now wherever books are sold.
Read More Show Less

Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4.5
( 61 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

(43)

4 Star

(10)

3 Star

(2)

2 Star

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 61 Customer Reviews
  • Posted April 2, 2010

    A Review Of the Story The Luckiest Girl,y Beverly Cleary

    A REVIEW OF THE BOOK THE LUCKIEST GIRL WRITTEN BY BEVERLY CLEARY

    The Luckiest Girl is a book of love, learing, romance and more. Find out what happens as a girl finds her way out of boy troubles and just life troubles. This book is recommended to teenage girls.


    Shelly is a shy, funny, smart girl. She moved to visit her mom's friend in California. She finds new friends and faces new problems. Shelly has straight As. She is not the prettiest girl a guy would want to go out with but she has a GREAT personality. A guy named Philip, star of the basket ball team and her biology partner asks her out. But a problem breaks. Her biology grades are falling because she doesn't pay any attention in class because of Philip. But that's not he only thing Philip's grades fall a lot to. But there is a basket ball game coming up Philip needs to play for his team but his grades are to low for him to qualify. Find out what happens when Shelly and Philip's problems get solved. It's the hard way but it's for the better of both of them.
    I recommend this book to kids over 12 because it has a lot of love and romance in it that has to do with teenage girl problems. But it can relate to many teenage girl problems.

    6 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

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

    Posted April 5, 2012

    Looks good

    Shes a great author that beverly cleary. And im 11 for that person who commented on here that only 12 year olds and up should read it. Well thats a dumb rule. I dont care what you say im reading it. I bet i read more adult books then you more books with love in it and making out for instance Twilight. Beverly Cleary is the author id least expect to have love books but i just finished her other book Fifteen and that has LOVE in it. If you buy this one buy fifteen!

    3 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

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

    Posted August 28, 2008

    A cute, teenage love story

    I loved this book. I read it in seventh grade and I fell in love with it. I am a HUGE romantic so it was perfect for me. I loved it because it has a sweetness and a simpleness to it. I recomend it to anyone who likes teenage love stories.

    3 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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

    Posted December 24, 2012

    The Luckiest Girl

    I love romance books and this is the best that i have read so far i am definitely going to buy all of beverly clear's

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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

    Posted November 16, 2012

    Asomest Book Ever???

    This book would be rated for everyone 10+. But honestly anyone could fall in love with it.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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

    Posted October 2, 2012

    So far so good

    Love it

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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

    Posted March 15, 2004

    THE LUCKEST GIRL

    The Luckiest Girl Is a very good book. The reason I feel it¿s a good book is because I can to relate to it in some ways. I would recommend this book to teenage girls.Teenagers would understand it and relate to it better than younger girls.This book showed me that there is other girls who also get humiliated by there parents. Also that life can offer us great opportunities and if we don¿t go with it something great might come out of it. The Luckiest Girl is about a girl named, Shelley Latham, from Oregon. Her life is so perfect, but this year, she wants to start her jr year in high school different.This year she didn¿t want a pink coat with a velvet button. She wanted a yellow slicker with a hat to match. One day, Shelley¿s mother got a letter from her old roommate form California. In the letter it asked, if she could send Shelley down for the winter. Shelley¿s mother thought Mavis, her friend was nuts, to send her a letter with just a few days notice. Shelley¿s mother ends up changing her mind, and Shelley is able to go to California. Shelley will be staying with Mavis and her family while she is there.The new guy on the basketball team smiles at her and she feel so lucky. All the other girls are so mad. Shelley ends up findings out what it¿s like to fall in love. To find out more you¿ll have to read the book yourself.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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

    Posted June 3, 2014

    I liked no loved the book fifteen

    Wahhhhhhhhh i want love at first sight

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

    Posted March 9, 2014

    I want this&hearts&hearts&hearts......

    I want this&hearts&hearts&hearts&hearts

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

    Posted April 12, 2013

    ??????????????????????????????????????????????????????????

    Is this a

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

    Posted March 2, 2013

    Anonomous

    Its a great book i love it and i would rcommend it

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

    Posted October 24, 2012

    Ananomoi

    Awesome so far

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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

    Posted October 9, 2012

    Annaunymus

    I loved it i thought it was great

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

    Posted September 16, 2012

    Love it

    This is probably my favorite Beverly Cleary book!

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

    Posted August 29, 2012

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    0 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 21, 2012

    Luved it

    I hihly recomend it is a freaken good book

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 6, 2012

    An Awesome book!!!!

    You guys should totally read this book. It is the best book I've ever read! It is funny, exciting and sad all together. I love it!!!
    :)

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 13, 2012

    Awesome

    NOW im readin this!!:•D

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  • Posted September 20, 2011

    Lalalakalalakakalaaksjdhhhdhsjakjaka,afkdjk,ajaka

    Love it

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted January 11, 2011

    tthis ijs jvjoojo

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    0 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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