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Notes from the Midnight Driver

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Overview

“Alex Peter Gregory, you are a moron!” Laurie slammed her palms down on my desk and stomped her foot. I get a lot of that.

One car crash.

One measly little car crash. And suddenly, I’m some kind of convicted felon.

My parents are getting divorced, my dad is shacking up with my third-grade teacher. I might be in love with a girl who could kill me with one finger, and now I’m ...

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Notes From The Midnight Driver

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Overview

“Alex Peter Gregory, you are a moron!” Laurie slammed her palms down on my desk and stomped her foot. I get a lot of that.

One car crash.

One measly little car crash. And suddenly, I’m some kind of convicted felon.

My parents are getting divorced, my dad is shacking up with my third-grade teacher. I might be in love with a girl who could kill me with one finger, and now I’m sentenced to baby-sit some insane old guy.

What else could possibly go wrong?

This is the story of Alex Gregory, his guitar, his best gal pal Laurie, and the friendship of a lifetime that he never would have expected.

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Editorial Reviews

Publishers Weekly
Sonnenblick revisits several key themes from his debut novel, Drums, Girls & Dangerous Pie, to even greater effect here. Narrator Alex Gregory starts off by describing his maiden drinking episode: getting drunk alone, hijacking his mother's car in order to drive to his father's house and give the man a piece of his mind (his parents are separated), and taking an unplanned detour into a neighbor's yard, destroying a lawn gnome. What begins as humor takes on darker implications as the book progresses. Not because Alex has a drinking problem (he never takes another sip in the course of the book), but because of a drunk driver's impact on Sol Lewis, the resident of a nursing home to whom Alex is assigned by Judge J. Trent as part of his community service for his crime. Like Steven's Annette in Drums, Alex's female best friend, Laurie, sticks by him throughout this challenging time. And Sol, who starts out crotchety, turns out to be much wiser below the surface, and far more complicated. He even suggests to Alex that there may be more to the teen's relationship with Laurie than friendship. The bond that guitar-playing forges between Alex and Sol serves not only to make them peers musically, but also personally, allowing Sol to reveal his own past. While readers may figure out the significance of Alex's judge to the broader story before the hero does, they will likely find the ending no less satisfying. Ages 12-up. (Oct.) Copyright 2006 Reed Business Information.
VOYA - Mary Beth Hutchinson
You realize quickly that the story is riding on rails. The track is neatly laid and predictable. You already know your final destination and every stop along the way. There are moments when the book does strike true chords and makes you laugh out loud (Sol's appearances in particular). But the jokes, coincidences, and characters all seem neatly engineered to bring you smoothly to the "important lessons" you are supposed to be learning.
VOYA - Diane Tuccillo
When sixteen-year-old Alex, in despair over the breakup of his parents, decides to get drunk and drive, he causes an accident that thankfully has as its only "victim" the garden gnome from someone's front lawn. Alex winds up in juvenile court and is assigned community service helping Sol, an old man in a nursing home. At first, Alex balks about being assigned to such a cranky and seemingly obnoxious person, but soon he discovers the man's secret past, the true meaning of friendship, and what is really important in life. As in his first novel, Drums, Girls and Dangerous Pie (DayBue Publishing, 2004/VOYA December 2004; reprint Scholastic, 2005), Sonnenblick strikingly depicts serious situations while effectively balancing them with well integrated humor and even budding romance. Readers of the first book will recognize Steven and Annette's reappearance in this one through a musical connection with Alex and Sol. By means of realistic dialogue and unique although somewhat predictable plot twists, the well-drawn characters come alive. Intergenerational stories about relationships between teens and the elderly-even carefully crafted ones-do not always strike a chord with young adults, but Sonnenblick breaks the mold and provides a tale to which teens can easily relate.
Children's Literature - Kathleen Karr
Having seriously messed himself up by getting drunk and decapitating a garden gnome with his mom's car, sixteen-year-old Alex is assigned to a nursing home for his community service sentence: one hundred hours with Sol Lewis, the crankiest, most unapproachable member of the old folks' community. Alex relates the events of his epic junior year with first-person fervor. Getting past the accident, there's his parents' divorce (which precipitated his ill-fated night ride); his mixed emotions about his best friend, kung fu master Laurie; his attempts to keep up with his high school jazz band. Then there's Sol. Mr. "Gotcha!" gets under Alex's skin—then into his heart. Along the way to the rousing and touching ending of his tale, Alex does a lot of growing up. Along the way, too, the author creates some marvelous characters. Sonnenblick has a gift for dialogue and for caring, but never descends to schmaltz, as Sol would phrase it. This is a page-turner adventure of the heart.
KLIATT - Paula Rohrlick
It seems like a good idea at the time, but that might have something to do with all the vodka Alex drank: he jumps into his mother's car, intending to go tell off his father for leaving the family, and promptly crashes it. Ordered to do community service by a judge, the now very sober 16-year-old is assigned to visit a difficult elderly man named Sol at a local senior center. Grumpy Sol insults Alex relentlessly in Yiddish and in English, but the two slowly start to bond, especially when Alex, who plays the guitar, plans a musical show at the center and discovers that Sol was a famous musician. This funny tale by the author of the acclaimed Drums, Girls & Dangerous Pie is genuinely heartwarming and entertaining, in the best senses of the words; as the publisher suggests, it's a sort of Tuesdays with Morrie for a younger audience. A real winner for all YA collections.
School Library Journal
Gr 8 Up-After drinking some vodka and taking his mom's car for a spin to his father's girlfriend's house, who just happens to be his former third-grade teacher, 16-year-old Alex Gregory finds himself on his neighbors' lawn with police yelling at him and a broken gnome under his car. It is hard to believe that Alex would do anything like this; most of the time he hangs out with his friend Laurie, a sassy petite karate expert, and plays guitar in the school jazz band. He is also trying to get over his parents' recent split. For drinking and driving, Alex is sentenced to 100 hours of community service at a nursing home with Solomon Lewis. Sol is a difficult, crotchety, eccentric old man with emphysema who lashes out at Alex in strange Yiddish phrases. Soon Alex grows found of Sol, who teaches him something about the guitar, respecting the elderly, and taking responsibility for his actions. Alex's voice is fresh and funny, but doesn't downplay the serious situations. The other characters in the book are well defined and add interesting touches to the story. Fans of Sonnenblick's Drums, Girls & Dangerous Pie (Turning Tide, 2004) will be pleased with this follow-up book in which Steven and Annette make a few brief appearances.-Shannon Seglin, Chantilly Regional Library, Fairfax County, VA Copyright 2006 Reed Business Information.
Kirkus Reviews
Sonnenblick's sophomore effort opens with Alex, a 16-year-old guitar-playing wise guy drunkenly crashing his mom's car into a neighbor's lawn gnome. Alex is immediately arrested for underage DUI, and is sentenced, by a Judge Judy no less, to do community-service time in a nursing home. There he must keep company with belligerent, emphysema-ridden, raspy senior citizen Sol Lewis, who takes nothing but pleasure in torturing his young caregiver. Not surprisingly, the two grow closer and closer as the days wear on. Alex gives Sol companionship; Sol gives Alex advice on guitar playing, getting girls and pretty much any other teen problem he might have-each of which wrap up way too neatly in the end. Sonnenblick injects this overused, stale plotline, some of which seems to be repeated from his debut, with an upbeat, punchy style that is both funny and contemporary. It all feels too heartwarming to be true, but his fresh, unique insight into the teen voice will keep the readers chuckling and the pages turning. (Fiction. YA)
From the Publisher

HB
Jordan Sonnenblick Notes from the Midnight Driver
265 pp. Scholastic 10/06 ISBN 0-439-75779-7 $16.99 g
(High School)
Overwhelmed by his parents' acrimonious separation and his own general teen angst, sixteen-year-old Alex gets drunk on his father's left-behind vodka, steals his mother's keys while she's out on a date, and crashes her car into the neighbor's front lawn, decapitating a lawn gnome in the process. (That this opening scene is hilarious will clue readers in to the book's lighthearted approach.) In what he feels is a grossly unjust dispensation of justice, Alex is sentenced to one hundred hours of community service at a nursing home and there assigned to Sol Lewis, a notoriously difficult resident with a penchant for practical jokes. What could have been a maudlin tale is instead understated and irreverent, containing only the slightest hint of finger-wagging in deference to its theme of taking responsibility. The main subplots -- Sol's past regrets and love of music (a passion he shares with Alex); Alex's burgeoning romantic feelings for Laurie, his "terrifying Goth pixie" best friend -- are organic and consistently enriching, though the relationship between Sol and Alex's sentencing judge feels a tad tidy. Sonnenblick (Drums, Girls & Dangerous Pie, rev. 1/06) deftly infiltrates the teenage mind to produce a first-person narrative riddled with enough hapless confusion, mulish equivocation, and beleaguered deadpan humor to have readers nodding with recognition, sighing in sympathy, and gasping with laughter--often on the same page.

Booklist Starred
While his mother is out on a first date, 16-year-old Alex decides to get drunk, steal her car, and drive to his father's home, hoping catch him romancing one of Alex's former teachers. His goal? Revenge. Reality? A damaged car, a decapitated gnome, a drunk driving charge, and community service. He is ordered to serve his 100 hours visiting Solomon Lewis, the meanest, crankiest resident at Egbert P. Johnson Memorial Home for the Aged. Alex discovers that Solomon is also witty, intelligent, and a fighter–an old man who has lived all the joys, sorrows, and regrets of a long life. Sonnenblick has created a memorable cast of characters: acerbic Sol, a former famous jazz guitarist who is now dying of emphysema; narrator Alex, a budding guitarist with a tendency to make excuses rather than assume responsibility; and Alex's best friend Laurie, a tiny, pixielike karate master whom Sol refers to as Alex's “wife.” Even minor characters, such as Alex's parents and the judge, take on a heft and weight uncommon in YA literature, and teens will easily connect with Alex's epiphanies: “You can't just throw someone out of your life when they displease you,” and, “We're all free to choose some people to love, and then do it.” It all adds up to a funny, bittersweet tour de force. –Frances Bradburn
PW Starred

Sonnenblick revisits several key themes from his debut novel,Drums, Girls & Dangerous Pie , to even greater effect here. Narrator Alex Gregory starts off by describing his maiden drinking episode: getting drunk alone, hijacking his mother's car in order to drive to his father's house and give the man a piece of his mind (his parents are separated), and taking an unplanned detour into a neighbor's yard, destroying a lawn gnome. What begins as humor takes on darker implications as the book progresses. Not because Alex has a drinking problem (he never takes another sip in the course of the book), but because of a drunk driver's impact on Sol Lewis, the resident of a nursing home to whom Alex is assigned by Judge J. Trent as part of his community service for his crime. Like Steven's Annette inDrums , Alex's female best friend, Laurie, sticks by him throughout this challenging time. And Sol, who starts out crotchety, turns out to be much wiser below the surface, and far more complicated. He even suggests to A

School Library Journal
Gr 8 Up—One night, 16-year-old Alex gets the brilliant idea to drive over to his father's house and tell him off for leaving his mother. However, there are a couple of things wrong with this plan. Alex doesn't have a car, so decides to use his mother's. Also, he doesn't have a license and he's spent the evening drinking the vodka that his father left when he moved out. Alex doesn't get far before he crashes the car and winds up on the neighbor's lawn. That's more than enough to get him arrested for drunk driving and sentenced to community service as a volunteer companion of sorts for Solomon Lewis, a resident at a local nursing home. Sol is a cantankerous emphysema patient who has driven away countless past volunteers. What seems at first like a horrible match—the first words out of Sol's mouth are insults about Alex's posture and intellect—becomes a strong relationship when the two bond over jazz guitar music. Jordan Sonnenblick's story (Scholastic, 2009) unfolds through Alex's first person narration. Narrator Peter Berkrot provides a clear and well-paced performance as the teen. He successfully navigates the more difficult role of Sol, complete with his crotchety personality, Yiddish sayings, and health problems (wheezing, coughing, and difficulty breathing). Listeners are treated to a story of friendship, love, and forgiveness told with humor and heart.—Amanda Raklovits, Champaign Public Library, IL
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781611061598
  • Publisher: Brilliance Audio
  • Publication date: 8/20/2012
  • Format: CD
  • Edition description: Unabridged
  • Pages: 4
  • Age range: 15 - 17 Years
  • Product dimensions: 5.00 (w) x 5.50 (h) x 0.37 (d)

Meet the Author

Jordan Sonnenblick is the author of the acclaimed teen novels Drums, Girls, and Dangerous Pie, Notes from the Midnight Driver, and Zen and the Art of Faking it. In addition to being a writer, he’s a middle-school English teacher and would never penalize one of his students for bringing an imaginary friend to school. Jordan lives in Bethlehem, Pennsylvania, with his wife and their two children. If he’s ever had an imaginary friend, he’s not telling! You can visit him on the Web at www.jordansonnenblick.com.

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4.5
( 119 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

(81)

4 Star

(25)

3 Star

(8)

2 Star

(2)

1 Star

(3)

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 119 Customer Reviews
  • Posted December 2, 2010

    more from this reviewer

    Awesome!

    I loved the story! It is about a boy named Alex, who's dad is dating his third grade teacher. He is at home alone, gets drunk, and tries to drive to his dad's house. But instead he crashes, and hits the neighbors garden gnome. In court, it is decided that he has to do community service by visiting a man named Solomon Lewis in a nursing home. It has a very good ending, and I enjoyed it. It was really interesting, and there was also a lot of sarcasm in the book. If you don't like sarcasm, this is not the book for you!

    12 out of 16 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Posted January 31, 2011

    YOU HAVE TO READ THIS BOOK!!!

    Don't drink and drive. If you do, you can end up like Alex in the book Note From the Midnight Driver by Jordan Sonnenblick.
    Alex is a teenager and his parents are devoured. Alex descends to get dunk and drive to his dads house. Alex gets arrested and has to work at a retirement home with the judge's dad for 100 hours. He gets to know the judge's dad and wants to stay for every. Then the judge's dad gets sick and has to go to the hosbittle. Find out if he dies or lives. READ THIS BOOK!!!

    8 out of 20 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 23, 2010

    Notes From a Midnight Driver

    Notes From a Midnight Driver is about a boy named Alex Gregory who screw up big time. His parents are divorced and he blames it on his dad. One night, when his mom is on a date, he gets drunk and takes his moms car and is driving to his dad's house. There are two problems with his plan though. The first problem is that he is completely wasted and can hardly walk in a straight line. The second problem is that he has no driver's license. On his ride to his dad's house he sways off the road and crashes into a person's yard. When the police arrive all they see is a drunk 16 year old with no license. They pull Alex out of the car and hand cuff him while putting him in the cruiser. While in court Alex pleads guilty to the charge of drunk driving and is sentenced to 100 hours of community service at an old people's home. He is assigned to a man named Solomon Lewis (Sol). At first Solomon is hard on Alex and likes to pick on him but as the story goes on they find out they have one very common interest. Jazz. What Alex doesn't know is that Solomon was a very good jazz player when he was younger, but when he finds out Sol offers him lessons which he takes. As the story goes on it takes a few little twists and turns. One of which is Sol having a daughter.
    The book Notes From a Midnight Driver was not my favorite book in the world. Out of five stars I would give it a three. I would give it a three because going by the title I would have guessed that there would have been more notes. There are a few notes here and there but not like you would expect. Also going by descriptions that I have read online it seems a lot funnier than it really is. It turns out that the story is deep and in some parts depressing. Although there are a lot of things that I didn't like there are also things I did. I liked the character change in the story. Sol and Alex change a lot. So in the end I probably gave it a three because it was a letdown. I expected more out of the book. I do not recommend this book to someone looking for a funny read that will make them laugh on every page. I would recommend this book to someone who likes books that take on strange twists.

    6 out of 10 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 7, 2012

    Amazing!

    Omg i love this book! It is such a good heart warming read! If your looking for something fresh cute and a little romantic but still a bit edgy this is perfect! Great for girls and guys! Totlay recomend this book!

    3 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

    Was this review helpful? Yes  No   Report this review
  • Posted February 24, 2010

    Notes From The Midnight Driver by Jordan Sonnenblick

    Getting drunk and crashing into a lawn gnome isn't the best thing that can happen in your life. But however, meeting a who he thought was a grumpy old man, and sharing his pain, and understanding each other is something that is valuable in your life experience. Alex Gregory, a teenage kid with parent issues, has rebelled on his mom's first date with his third grade teacher, except he kind of failed and crashed into a lawn gnome. This, however, caused his mom's date to be ruined and lead into another big fight with his parents. This was bad, but things seemed to sink into the dark when the judge assigned him 100 hours of community service at a nursing home, and that's not it. He has to nurse the grumpiest, sensitive, twisted sense of humored man who mixes up Hebrew as he speaks, Sol. Every single day nursing Sol gave Alex more burden as he couldn't find a dearth of human in this man. That was until Alex brought his special gift from his dad to the place, a Tele Guitar. Sol and Alex see that they share something in common, and they gradually become best friends. The 100 hours flies by as Alex becomes what seems to be more than friends with Laurie, his best friend. Alex decides to make an event for the people in nursing home, his own Jazz concert with the CHA-KINGS (musical geniuses). As the story progresses, he realizes that knowing people isn't one thing, but bonding with others, and sharing love is a big factor that can change lives. This book is a great read for all people, young and old. The parents issue might be a bit too mature for young people, but I think they can handle it. 'Notes from the Midnight Driver' is a fast paced book, so if you'd like to kill some time, grab this book now. You may realize you're doing something far greater than killing time by the end.

    If you're a writer looking for some techniques you could use, you should look at Jordan Sonnenblick, the author of this book. She's one of the only authors that I know who can blend in clever, witty humor and dramatic somberness in the same book.

    3 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 25, 2012

    Eh.

    The reviews I read on this book were mostly positive. People saying this book was hilarious and a great read but I didn't find the humor in it and I didn't like this book. I could see how people thought Sol was humorous because he is so straight forward and brash but I personally didn't. Also its never good to keep hoping the book will get better while you're reading it...I was doing that.

    Don't get me wrong, I love music but I don't wanna read 100 pages of how they are playing their instruments and whatnot. Just wasn't feeling it at all. Maybe because there weren't any cliffhangers or intense parts in the book so it didn't keep me interested. Very repeatitive throughout.

    There were good lessons to learn from this book, don't drink and drive and to appreciate your family, friends, etc. The ending was sad yet a happy ending. You can see how much Alex is changing throughout the book.

    I could've done without this book. Hate reading lame books. Boo.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 6, 2012

    Response to what did he do wrong

    He drank and drived

    2 out of 14 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 19, 2012

    :D What up?!

    This book was great it was awsome! I totally loved this book! This book was sad at the end but it does have some happy parts. I totally recomend this book! :D

    2 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 26, 2014

    PLEASE READ!

    So this book may seem a little slow in the beggining (besides the "accident"), but in the middle and end it really pulls you in. Please don't stop the book early if it seems boring at first.
    Notes from the Midnight Driver is now my favorite Jordan Sonnenblick book. He is so amazing at grasping at your feelings and creating sudden changes in emotion.
    As another review has said... if you don't understand much sarcasm, this may be a struggling read for you. Also, you may need to be more on the mature side to read this because- well I don't want to ruin the book but I would reccomend ages 10/11+ to read this unless you're mature.
    I hope this review was helpful!

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 31, 2013

    Review of Notes From the Midnight Driver

    After reading this book, I was pleasantly surprised it could be enjoyed from all ages. With hilarious dialogue and quirks, I say bravo to a wonderful and heartfelt book. You will surely fall in love with Alex and Sol.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 22, 2012

    This is an awesome book click here

    This is so awesome and the best book i have ever read. If you like it sare the book to other peeps

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 3, 2012

    Book

    Great book

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 24, 2012

    I think i will read this...

    Hahahaha!

    1 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 24, 2012

    Anonymous

    Ok i haven't read this book yet, but as i reading the reviews i noticed a few things. 1. It looks very good :) 2. Someone (a ways down) was talking about Alex's parents being divorced and accidently wrote 'devoured'. That means they got eaten. By what, who knows? Read the review its sorta funny.

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 19, 2012

    Ewwwwwwqwwwwww

    Fnfgdksbajgddan nfjkdxsakjchhghc

    1 out of 13 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 29, 2012

    Gia glace

    Wasup this book is so funny i loved it

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 21, 2012

    Anonymous

    This is a great book if you need to learn a lesson. DO NOT DRINK AND DRIVE!

    1 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 18, 2012

    what did he do wrong

    What did he do wrong to get in trouble?

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 18, 2012

    truly great book

    such an amazing read. one of my favorites!

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 16, 2012

    :D

    I LOVED IT!!!!! HAD EVERYTHING YOU NEED FOR AN AWESOME BOOK!!!!!! SOL IS THE BEST!!!!!! :D

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 119 Customer Reviews

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