Ready or Not (All-American Girl Series) [NOOK Book]

Overview

Top ten things Samantha Madison isn't ready for

10. Spending Thanksgiving at Camp David
9. With her boyfriend, the president's son
8. Who wants to take things to the Next Level
7. Which Sam inadvertently...

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Ready or Not (All-American Girl Series)

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Overview

Top ten things Samantha Madison isn't ready for

10. Spending Thanksgiving at Camp David
9. With her boyfriend, the president's son
8. Who wants to take things to the Next Level
7. Which Sam inadvertently announces live on MTV
6. While discussing the president's dubious policies on families, morals, and, yes, sex
5. Juggling her new after-school job at Potomac Video
4. Even though she's already the (unpaid) teen ambassador to the UN
3. Getting accosted because she's "the redheaded girl who saved the president's life," despite her new ebony tresses
2. Dealing with her popular sister Lucy, who for once can't get the guy she wants

And the number-one thing Sam isn't ready for?

1. Finding out the hard way that in art class, "life drawing" means "naked people"

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Editorial Reviews

KLIATT - Paula Rohrlick
To quote the review of the hardcover in KLIATT, July 2005: Readers first met Samantha in All-American Girl, in which she foiled an assassination attempt on the president's life and ended up dating his son, David. In Ready or Not, Sam and David have started an art class together that features nude models, to Sam's shocked surprise. David has invited her to Camp David for Thanksgiving, which Sam interprets as meaning that he wants to take their relationship to a new level and have sex. Then Sam learns that the president's innocuous-sounding Return to Family initiative includes a proposed bill that requires parental consent for teen contraception, and she objects to it on national TV—making it sound like she and David are already having sex. In the end, David isn't the one pushing to have sex; Sam takes the initiative, and wins praise for speaking out, too. Cabot, the author of the popular Princess Diaries series and other novels for YAs, has a knack for creating convincing, down-to-earth teen characters and incorporating many pop culture references. Lots of heart and humor here, and despite all the talk of sex, no real details, though this may still prove to be a controversial title in some regions.
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780061972041
  • Publisher: HarperCollins Publishers
  • Publication date: 10/6/2009
  • Series: All-American Girl Series
  • Sold by: HARPERCOLLINS
  • Format: eBook
  • Pages: 336
  • Sales rank: 92,620
  • Age range: 14 years
  • File size: 850 KB

Meet the Author

Meg Cabot was born in Bloomington, Indiana. In addition to her adult contemporary fiction, she is the author of the bestselling young adult fiction series, The Princess Diaries. More than 25 million copies of her novels for children and adults have sold worldwide. Meg lives in Key West, Florida, with her husband.

Biography

Meg Cabot knows that one of the best cures for feeling gawky and conspicuous is reading about someone who sticks out even more than you do. Her books for young adults invariably feature girls who have extraordinary powers that carry extraordinary burdens. Cabot's Princess Diaries series offers up the secret thoughts of Mia Thermopolis, who discovers at age 14 that she is actually the princess of a small European country. This revelation adds significantly to her extant concerns about crushes, friendships, school, and other matters falling under adolescent scrutiny.

Cabot, a native of Indiana weaned on Judy Blume and Barbara Cartland, was already a successful romance novelist (as Patricia Cabot) before she began writing for young adults; her alter-alter ego, Jenny Carroll, began a new series shortly after The Princess Diaries debuted. The Carroll books are divided between the Mediator series, starring a girl who can communicate with restless ghosts; and the 1-800-WHERE-R-YOU books, in which a girl struck by lightning acquires the ability to locate missing people.

Cabot writes her books in a conspiratorial, first-person style that resonates with her readers. She has obviously kept a grip on the vernacular and the key issues of adolescence; but what makes her books so irresistible is the mixing of the mundane with the fantastic. After all, who wouldn't like to wake up and be a princess all of a sudden, or a seer? Cabot takes such offhand notions and roots them firmly in the details of average, middle-class American life. She has also tiptoed into mystery and paranormal suspense with other YA novels and series installments.

Cabot continues to write adult novels under various permutations of her given name (Meggin Patricia Cabot): from 19th-century historical romances to contemporary chick lit. And, as with her books for teens, these romances have earned praise for their lighthearted humor and well drawn characters.

Good To Know

Some interesting outtakes from our interview with Cabot:

"I am left handed."

"I hate tomatoes of any kind."

"I really wanted to be veterinarian, but I got a 410 on my math SATs."

"Writing used to be my hobby, but now that it's my job, I have no hobby -- except watching TV and laying around the pool reading US Weekly. I have tried many hobbies, such as knitting, Pilates, ballet, yoga, and guitar, but none of them have taken. So I guess I'm stuck with no hobby.

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    1. Also Known As:
      Meggin Patricia Cabot (full name); Patricia Cabot, Jenny Caroll
    2. Hometown:
      New York, New York
    1. Education:
      B.A. in fine arts, Indiana University, 1991
    2. Website:

Table of Contents

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Interviews & Essays

Talking to All-American Author Meg Cabot

Barnes & Noble.com: The teenage voice you write in sounds so natural -- and your books are so in-tune with teens today. How do you do it?

Meg Cabot: My natural inner voice sounds about 16 (example of Meg's inner voice: "Ew, gross, I can't believe she's wearing that in public"), so it is very easy for me to write from the point of view of someone that age. The memories of adolescence seem to be permanently seared into my brain.

B&N.com: What were your own high school experiences like -- and how (if at all) do they figure into your writing and affect the way you write about your character's lives?

MC: My four years of high school were the most miserable of my life. When I have nightmares now, they are always about being stuck back in high school. Generally in geometry. Sometimes gym.

Fortunately, I kept detailed records of my agony. I frequently refer to the journals I kept when I was a freshman–senior for inspiration while writing my books, particularly The Princess Diaries.

B&N.com: Where did the idea for All-American Girl come from?

MC: My mom's boyfriend has three little granddaughters who live in Washington, D.C. One day I just started wondering what it would be like to grow up in a town like D.C., where so much is going on. A kid could, conceivably, even run into the president...and possibly save him from an assassin's bullet. So that's how I came up with the plot for All-American Girl. Although Sam is not based on any of my mom's boyfriend's grandkids...they are all under the age of eight.

B&N.com: Is Samantha based on anyone you know, or knew? She is an artist -- and she was thrown suddenly into the media spotlight. Is she like you?

MC: Sam's experiences and attitudes are definitely based on my own. I had an art teacher in middle school who was exactly like Sam's. She kept holding up white eggs and telling me to paint the colors in them. For a long time I thought she was nuts. Then one day, it just clicked. It took me much longer than it took Sam, though.

I haven't exactly been thrust into the limelight like Sam was, though. Coke and Pepsi are not sending me lifetime supplies of their products (sadly).

B&N.com: You write so well about Sam's "unrequited love" for Jack...and then her confusing feelings for David. Again, how do you do it? Any personal experiences with all-consuming crushes?

MC: Oh my gosh, who hasn't had a crush on a totally inappropriate person? Like Samantha, I loved (or thought I loved) a boy who was totally wrong for me -- and I think I was the only one who couldn't see it...or the fact that the perfect guy for me was there all along, just waiting for me to notice him! Thankfully I finally woke up one day, and now we've been married for almost ten years.

B&N.com: Were you a big reader when you were growing up? Can you name a few of your favorite children's books?

MC: I read almost exclusively sci-fi fantasy as a kid: Tolkien, Lloyd Alexander, Susan Cooper. I've been expanding my horizons lately, and am loving Tamora Pierce, Maud Hart Lovelace, and Louise Rennison.

B&N.com: Now that one of your books (The Princess Diaries) has been made into a movie -- and you have others optioned -- has your writing changed (i.e., do you write more for the screen)?

MC: The only thing about my writing that's changed is that I am finally making a living doing it, so I no longer have my "day job" (assistant managing a 700-bed freshman dorm at New York University) and can write full time. And the good thing is that I have enough money saved up so that if my next book really bombs, I won't have to go back to listening to kids complain about their roommates any time soon (I hope).

B&N.com: Does your success surprise you? How has it changed your life?

MC: Well, I have a car for the first time in my life (even though I don't drive). And I own real estate in Manhattan, something I never thought would happen. And I got the one thing I've always wanted: a whirlpool tub! I sit in it for hours every night (I am not kidding), reading.

I guess I'm not as surprised about my books' success as some of my family members and ex-boyfriends are. Especially the ex-boyfriends.

B&N.com: What is next for Meg Cabot -- what can we look forward to?

MC: Lately, I have been combining my two loves -- YAs and historicals -- by writing YA historicals. I will have two out soon: Nicola and the Viscount and Victoria and Rogue. These are fun romances that are totally appropriate for the 12-and-up crowd. But I'm not abandoning my adult books! I have two coming out soon, under the name Meggin Cabot: The Boy Next Door (October 2002) and She Went All the Way (December 2002), humorous romantic mysteries that are set in the here-and-now! And in January 2003, Haunted, the latest installment of my YA series The Mediator, will be out, followed in Spring 2003 by The Princess Diaries 4: Princess in Waiting.

Phew! Am I tired! Good thing I've got that whirlpool tub waiting....

B&N.com: Can you give me a list of the top ten reasons why you love your life?

MC: 10. I get to wear pajamas all day long.
9. I can go to bed whenever I want.
8. I can eat popcorn for lunch, ice cream for dinner.
7. No homework, ever.
6. I got to meet Julie Andrews.
5. I have 300 channels, and can watch TV all day (and frequently do).
4. I live in New York City, the greatest city in the world.
3. I got to meet Judy Blume.
2. I have a total hottie for a husband.
1. I get paid to make things up!

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4
( 359 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

(164)

4 Star

(81)

3 Star

(43)

2 Star

(32)

1 Star

(39)

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 360 Customer Reviews
  • Posted November 14, 2008

    more from this reviewer

    Reviewed by Jennifer Wardrip, aka "The Genius" for TeensReadToo.com

    Is this book controversial? You bet! Is it funny! No doubt about it. Is it appropriate reading material for all ages? Depends on what you deem appropriate. <BR/><BR/>I've read with interest the other reviews for READY OR NOT, Meg Cabot's sequel to All-American Girl. I even agree with a lot of them. But before I start my review, let me remind you of one salient point--this book is a work of FICTION. It was written by a HUMAN who has her OWN views of life. Just as everyone on Amazon isn't going to agree on whether or not abortion is right, or the war in Iraq is necessary, or whether religion should be allowed in public schools, no two people are going to agree on whether or not *SPOILER* Sam should have had sex with her boyfriend at the age of almost seventeen. <BR/><BR/>That said, I loved the book. I'm a thirty-year-old happily married mother of two, and I still enjoyed Ms. Cabot's individual brand of humor, the trials of being a teenager, and the ability of one person to make a difference in the world. <BR/><BR/>The Samantha Madison of ALL-AMERICAN GIRL has grown up. She's older, she's dyed her hair because she "needed a change," and she's wondering what to do now that her boyfriend, David, who just happens to be the son of the US President, has invited her to Camp David over Thanksgiving weekend to play "parcheesi." <BR/><BR/>Sam is all ready reeling--from the realization that she either looks like a cute Ashlee Simpson (her older sister Lucy's comment on the dye job, which is not good) or a dead Joan of Arc (her younger sister Rebecca's comment on the hair, which could be good depending on how you look at it); the fact that "life studies" in art class obviously means "naked people" (really not good that the first naked man you see is a complete stranger); and the knowledge that the President seems to think providing the teens of America birth-control should not be done without their parents approval. <BR/><BR/>I truly enjoyed READY OR NOT. The message is a powerful one--the sexuality of a person should be based on their maturity, not their age, and that birth-control is a personal decision of the person engaging in sexual activities. That said, however, never once does the book become preachy about teen sexuality. I can understand where some parents might not like having their teenage daughters reading about a sixteen-year-old who decides to have sex with her boyfriend, but I personally would rather have my daughter read a book about a girl who knows what a big decision it is, comes to peace with it in her mind, and seeks out ways to avoid the dangers that are associated with sex no matter what your age--pregnancy and disease--then have her feel ashamed to research her decision. <BR/><BR/>I think the subject matter was wonderfully handled, and by no means is the entire book about Sam trying to decide whether or not to have sex with David. A lot of reviewers will attempt to make it be so, just because the subject matter is a touchy one. But it's also about Sam wanting to be her own person, not just "the girl who saved the President." It's about learning to love yourself as you are, and understanding the intricacies of your family, and taking important steps in your life to make the world a better place....<BR/><BR/>Read the full review at www.teensreadtoo.com

    13 out of 16 people found this review helpful.

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

    Posted June 7, 2012

    All American Girl the Great Book!!!

    Great book. I personally am 10 years old. I would really recommend this book to somebody ages 13-17. This book has a lot of adultish scenes. This book can be pretty inappropriate for kids my age but I already know about that stuff so it was fine for me. Here is what it is about:

    Samantha Madison is in a deep relashionship with the presidents son, David. He really loves her and she really loves him. He asks her if she wants to go to camp David. She freaks out because she thinks he wants to have sex with her there. Her sister tries to make her feel better by talking about it and by buying birth control.

    I was not very mature throughout this story. Ok, I was, but it was because I know how teenagers get scared about that. I did not laugh because this story is very realistic. I know it would be akward. Sam was nervous because it would be her first time having sexual intercourse and she got paranoid.
    Hey, I would too! I love this story and I think you will too.


    BUY IT!!!

    9 out of 11 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 6, 2007

    A reviewer

    Ready or Not is a great book for teenaged girls to read. Sure, it's a little controversial in the content, but teens already know what this is. I am ashamed that there are adults out there calling this 'soft porn.' For one, there isn't even a sex scene. We just get from the characters that it did happen. Another thing, I am appalled people would say that by reading this it is poisoning the minds of young girls. The only thing poisoning their minds is abstinence-only 'sex ed.' With this book, at least they learn about different forms of birth control. If teens who have had abstinence only classes, and decide to have sex, how will they know how to protect themselves? True, not all teens will submit to sex at an early age--certainly not myself--I'm 17--although my views would make you think otherwise--but some WILL. It's ashame we have to employ popular young adult authors to teach teenagers what you parents should have taught them in the first place. Shame on all of you.

    5 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 26, 2011

    Ready or not

    This book is highly inapproate for kids under 13

    4 out of 8 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 17, 2006

    An Incredible Disappointment

    While I was mildly entertained by Cabot's first installment in the All-American Girl series, Ready or Not was truly one of the most unsatisfactory books I have ever read. Meg Cabot has a fresh, interesting, and comical style of writing that appeals to teens, but Ready or Not had virtually no plot, point, or any value at all--in fact, what was the theme of this book? Sex, and nothing else. Cabot did not even attempt to incorporate any 'morals' in here, such as 'Sam decided to wait until she was ready' or 'David didn't pressure her' or 'It was Sam's decision to have sex'--the entire book was rushed. It was a bit heartening to see the previously completley superficial elder sister Lucy let go of her haughtiness and fall for a geek, and also stand up for her younger sister, but it was highly unbelievable and hey--it drew away from the sexsexsexsex story line! Let me state right here and now that I am neither a concerned mother or disgusted librarian but a highly affronted teenage girl who likes a good romance as much as the next, but is sick of all the focus on sex in America, as well as a completley pointless plot. I would recommend you look elsewhere for entertainment, particularly at several of Cabot's other novels, which I found to have a great deal more substance and ingenuity.

    4 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 10, 2012

    No

    SUPER INAPPROPRIATE DO NOT READ

    3 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 12, 2012

    HELP

    I want to read this book but my parents probaly wouldn't let me. I read All American Girl and want to know what happens next but since I'm only 10 I need to know if it is inapropeite. Please tell me!

    3 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 14, 2012

    Nothing

    Nothing but sex. That word is on every page. For
    younger readers Meg definetly messed up this time. I am just a little to young to be reading about that when there was absolutly nothing wrong with All-American Girl. Save your money if you are younger than at least 15. Trust me, I know what is wrong and what is right to talk about. Some things Meg could have left out like David's hand in Sam's bra or putting "it" under running water to pratice having sex. I would not recemend this to many people and that is just my opinion.

    3 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 28, 2012

    All American Girl

    I really like this book the only thing i think is wrong that this is a kids book and they talk about death

    2 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 11, 2014

    Just stop

    I personally adored this book. Other people however are saying it is outrageous that a 16 year old girl is having sex. I know a 7th grader who has lost her virginity. It is perfectly normal for Sam to be explorin her sexuality, especially becase she is a social outcast. Anyways it's not like she shagged every man slut in town. The book was a good way to learn about sexuality and in case you didnt notice Sam used two forms of protection. You cant expect everyone to stay naive forever.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 31, 2012

    To not trying to get all political....

    Hey listen if you have sex before marrriage nowadays thats cool if its witb your bf and you are like twenty five but at fourteen your gonna regret it. The only reason you probably think its okay is because you probably have the brain of a eleven year old. Well thats just what your writing says. :)

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 19, 2012

    Amazing

    YA it not something my mom would want me to read cause it says sex alot but there isnt detail and she knows that it is the same author as allie finkle so she got it with out hesitation

    1 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 28, 2012

    PLEASE PEOPLE!!

    Um this is why u read the revwew under the book it tells u everything if your uncomforable then don't even read the sample people!!! Anyway this book rcked so stop hattin':)

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 22, 2012

    What the....

    The sample is really nasty. I want to read all american girl but if this is the sequel...ummmm...and this is coming from a 12 year old girl.

    1 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 6, 2012

    PEOPLE PLEASE!!!!!!

    PEOPLE NEED TO STOP SAYING IT!!!! IT IS REALLY ANNOYING!!!!! AHHH!!!!

    1 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted August 2, 2011

    Ehh

    Literally everything was about sex and whether or not she should lose her virginity. Not a good read.

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 9, 2008

    My Book :]]

    I don¿t think you¿ve ever saved the president from assassination! Samantha did in Meg Cabot¿s All-American Girl: Ready or Not. Readers will never want to put this book down with surprises around every page. Thanksgiving always comes really fast, but for Samantha she hates the day before it comes. Her boyfriend, David, asked her to come with her to Camp David that weekend. She thinks that David wants to bring there relationship to the next level, but she doesn¿t think she wants to. This book is great for young-adults that love romantic novels with a twist. The events in this book are well organized in the way that events follow each other. It is only confusing if you don¿t read the first book to the sequel, even then it¿s not hat confusing because there is a recaps to the first book. Ready or Not is an amazing book for young- adult readers because the vocabulary is not difficult. They do give some hard words but they give the definitions. The readers will relate to the hardness in there teenage years. Anyone who likes the adventure of a young girl¿s life, with problems in the way, will love this book for ever.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 29, 2008

    Teenage Girl? This is a 'Must Read'

    This was one of the best books that I have read in a long time. It was very fast-paced, which I try to look for in a book, was well geared toward teenage girls, and had me laughing a lot of the time. I couldn't put it down! It seemed almost seemed as if Meg had been through all this herself. She is a great author and it shows through Ready or Not. I can't wait to get started on another one of her books.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 7, 2008

    Outrageous, Laugh Out Loud Read!!!

    Meg Cabot does it again in this sequel to All American Girl, creating a novel just as funny as the first. We're back in the world of Samantha Madison, and this time the spunky teen has a lot on her plate. Sam is juggling a job at a video store, being teen ambassador to the UN, and negative attenion at her school for being 'punk'.It doesn't help when she finds out what life drawing is... after she's already in the class or that David wants to have sex with her over Thanksgiving break. This novel will keep you laughing from begining to end because of Samantha's antics and all to confusing life. Although this book isn't explicit, sex is the main topic, and I wouldn't reccomend it for girls not comfortable with this subject. This book is a fast-paced, funny read with a surprise ending.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 8, 2007

    Awesome!!

    i loved this book i finished it so fast. I even let my friends hold it and she finished in 1 day almost it was kewl. I love how the aurhor continues to keep me interested. I didn't even read the first book but as soon as i read this on i understood it. The book was awesome i totally recommend it

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 360 Customer Reviews

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