The Cottage at Glass Beach: A Novel

( 19 )

Overview

The Cottage at Glass Beach

Married to the youngest attorney general in Massachusetts state history, Nora Cunningham is a picture-perfect political wife and a doting mother. But her carefully constructed life falls to pieces when she, along with the rest of the world, learns of the infidelity of her husband, Malcolm.

Humiliated and hounded by the press, Nora packs up her daughters—Annie, seven; and Ella, twelve—and takes refuge on Burke's ...

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Overview

The Cottage at Glass Beach

Married to the youngest attorney general in Massachusetts state history, Nora Cunningham is a picture-perfect political wife and a doting mother. But her carefully constructed life falls to pieces when she, along with the rest of the world, learns of the infidelity of her husband, Malcolm.

Humiliated and hounded by the press, Nora packs up her daughters—Annie, seven; and Ella, twelve—and takes refuge on Burke's Island, a craggy spit of land off the coast of Maine. Settled by Irish immigrants, the island is a place where superstition and magic are carried on the ocean winds, and wishes and dreams wash ashore with the changing tides.

Nora spent her first five years on the island but has not been back to the remote community for decades—not since that long ago summer when her mother disappeared at sea. One night while sitting alone on Glass Beach below the cottage where she spent her childhood, Nora succumbs to grief, her tears flowing into the ocean. Days later she finds an enigmatic fisherman named Owen Kavanagh shipwrecked on the rocks nearby. Is he, as her aunt's friend Polly suggests, a selkie—a mythical being of island legend—summoned by her heartbreak, or simply someone who, like Nora, is trying to find his way in the wake of his own personal struggles?

Just as she begins to regain her balance, her daughters embark on a reckless odyssey of their own—a journey that will force Nora to find the courage to chart her own course and finally face the truth about her marriage, her mother, and her long-buried past.

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Editorial Reviews

Publishers Weekly
In the enchanting world of Maine’s Burke’s Island, fanciful stories—of captured selkies becoming dutiful wives and tears cried in the sea beckoning lovers to shore—are gracefully woven into modern reality. Nora Cunningham, 40, was born on the island, but after her mother disappeared when she was five, Nora was whisked away to Boston by her father. Decades later, after Nora’s husband’s scandalous affair, her Aunt Maire invites Nora and her young daughters, Annie and Ella, back to the cottage on Glass Beach to find solace. Welcoming the slow pace of the island, Nora must learn to navigate her new place in life and rediscover the magic of the present while filling in the pieces of her past. At times plodding and mundane, Barbieri’s newest (after The Lace Makers of Glenmara) is saved by the precociously wise Annie, the tenacious and endearing Aunt Maire, and the budding romance between Nora and a mysterious shipwrecked sailor. Agent: Emma Sweeney, Emma Sweeney Agency. (May)
Melinda Bargreen
"Where Barbieri shines is in her depiction of the microcosm of the island and in the strong links between the generations. Nora discover that ‘Everything is connected. The geography of the island, of the soul,’ and Barbieri makes that connection real."
Tara Quinn
"A must read for fans of Sarah Addison Allen’s Garden Spells."
Marisa de los Santos
"Part seaside fairytale, part exploration of real-world tensions....Let yourself be transported to Burke’s Island, a salt-tinged place steeped in legends of selkies and shipwrecks, but also full of bruised and hopeful people making their wayward, human ways toward happiness."
Sarah Jio
"Heather Barbieri’s The Cottage at Glass Beach is a moving, heartfelt story told with vivid description. Open the book and listen—you’ll hear the waves crashing onto the shore."
Nancy Thayer
"The Cottage at Glass Beach, an enchanting novel about mothers and daughters on an isolated island, is a romantic, delicious read. Barbieri’s beautiful writing and beguiling world view revel in the realities and the mysteries of the sea and of life itself."
Susan Maguire
"Barbieri does such a wonderful job setting up the beauty and mystery of the island and its rich Gaelic roots that it is not a stretch to ask the reader to imagine that the place is also magical. A wonderful, subtle, transporting story."
Melissa Parcel
"Threads of magical realism throughout the book are quite appealing, and the seaside setting is enchanting."
Karen Campbell
"Barbieri’s deft writing style is charmingly wry yet evocative, with details and descriptions both telling and vivid. . . . . A sweet summertime yarn [that] . . . provides a lovely, leisurely escape to the bucolic charms of the Emerald Isle."
Margot Livesey
"The Lace Makers of Glenmara is richly peopled and beguilingly charming but what ultimately makes it so moving is Heather Barbieri’s deep understanding that no life is immune from sorrow and difficulty. I read this wonderful novel with enormous pleasure."
Nancy Carty Lepri
"Ms. Barbieri’s writerly sense of whimsy and retrospection implies that anyone can work through adversity to happiness - if only the volition is present."
Joanne Harris
"The Lace Makers of Glenmara is a charming, moving story, written with a delicate touch."
Katie Schneider
"Reminiscent of Maeve Binchy’s stories of romance and family in tight-knit Irish communities, The Cottage at Glass Beach is full of warmth and sympathy."
Bookreporter.com
"Strikes the perfect balance between high lit and mainstream women’s fiction, infusing a potent and unforgettable love story with unforgettable characters that will remain with you long after the final chapter....[Barbieri’s narrative] will call out to readers of Joanne Harris, Alice Hoffman, and other modern masters of drama."
Library Journal
When Nora Cunningham discovers that her attorney general husband has been having an affair, she takes her two daughters to Burke Island, off the coast of Maine, for the summer. Nora hasn't been back to the island since her mother disappeared there many years before. Tradition says that Burke Island is a magical place. Can that magic help Nora heal her broken heart, understand what happened to her mother, and chart a new life for herself? VERDICT Barbieri's (The Lace Makers of Glenmara; Snow in July) mix of fairy tale and family drama in a picturesque seaside resort makes her third novel a terrific beach read.
Kirkus Reviews
Troubled wife Nora and her children return to the island of Nora's birth, off the Maine coast, where answers to old mysteries and resolutions to newer problems will inevitably be found. Marine enigmas are often invoked as mood-enhancers in the third novel from Barbieri (The Lace Makers of Glenmara, 2009, etc.). Summoned by her Aunt Maire, Nora, with daughters Ella and Annie, returns to Burke's Island, where her flirty, charismatic mother Maeve disappeared when Nora was 5. Nora needs a break from her life in Boston, where her marriage is the subject of scandal after her husband Malcolm, the youngest attorney general-elect in Massachusetts state history, has been discovered having an affair. On the island, Nora is assailed by half-forgotten childhood memories, while odd figures stroll into the picture: Owen, shipwrecked on the beach, a man with no memories who keeps watch over Nora; Ronan, a child who befriends Annie and whose presence is a secret. This wispy, fairy-tale aspect is underscored by dreams, selkies, mists, changelings and sea gypsies as the story drifts towards a finale that answers one large mystery while leaving several loose ends dangling. A sweetly simple, not exactly unpredictable story with the bone structure of a romance; stronger on atmosphere and charm than events.
Katie Schneider
“Reminiscent of Maeve Binchy’s stories of romance and family in tight-knit Irish communities, The Cottage at Glass Beach is full of warmth and sympathy.”
Bookreporter.com
“Strikes the perfect balance between high lit and mainstream women’s fiction, infusing a potent and unforgettable love story with unforgettable characters that will remain with you long after the final chapter....[Barbieri’s narrative] will call out to readers of Joanne Harris, Alice Hoffman, and other modern masters of drama.”
Melinda Bargreen
“Where Barbieri shines is in her depiction of the microcosm of the island and in the strong links between the generations. Nora discover that ‘Everything is connected. The geography of the island, of the soul,’ and Barbieri makes that connection real.”
Tara Quinn
“A must read for fans of Sarah Addison Allen’s Garden Spells.”
Marisa de los Santos
“Part seaside fairytale, part exploration of real-world tensions....Let yourself be transported to Burke’s Island, a salt-tinged place steeped in legends of selkies and shipwrecks, but also full of bruised and hopeful people making their wayward, human ways toward happiness.”
Sarah Jio
“Heather Barbieri’s The Cottage at Glass Beach is a moving, heartfelt story told with vivid description. Open the book and listen—you’ll hear the waves crashing onto the shore.”
Nancy Thayer
“The Cottage at Glass Beach, an enchanting novel about mothers and daughters on an isolated island, is a romantic, delicious read. Barbieri’s beautiful writing and beguiling world view revel in the realities and the mysteries of the sea and of life itself.”
Susan Maguire
“Barbieri does such a wonderful job setting up the beauty and mystery of the island and its rich Gaelic roots that it is not a stretch to ask the reader to imagine that the place is also magical. A wonderful, subtle, transporting story.”
Melissa Parcel
“Threads of magical realism throughout the book are quite appealing, and the seaside setting is enchanting.”
Karen Campbell
“Barbieri’s deft writing style is charmingly wry yet evocative, with details and descriptions both telling and vivid. . . . . A sweet summertime yarn [that] . . . provides a lovely, leisurely escape to the bucolic charms of the Emerald Isle.”
Margot Livesey
“The Lace Makers of Glenmara is richly peopled and beguilingly charming but what ultimately makes it so moving is Heather Barbieri’s deep understanding that no life is immune from sorrow and difficulty. I read this wonderful novel with enormous pleasure.”
Nancy Carty Lepri
“Ms. Barbieri’s writerly sense of whimsy and retrospection implies that anyone can work through adversity to happiness - if only the volition is present.”
Joanne Harris
The Lace Makers of Glenmara is a charming, moving story, written with a delicate touch.”
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780062107961
  • Publisher: HarperCollins Publishers
  • Publication date: 5/15/2012
  • Pages: 320
  • Sales rank: 1,362,646
  • Product dimensions: 6.36 (w) x 9.04 (h) x 1.12 (d)

Meet the Author

Heather Barbieri

The author of two previous novels, The Lace Makers of Glenmara and Snow in July, Heather Barbieri has won international prizes for her short fiction. She lives in Seattle with her family.

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 3.5
( 19 )
Rating Distribution

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(6)

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(5)

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Sort by: Showing all of 19 Customer Reviews
  • Posted May 15, 2012

    more from this reviewer

    A descriptive, imaginative read that will enlist all of your senses

    As a small girl of five Nora’s life changed forever when her mother disappeared and her father took her away from the only home she ever knew on Burke’s Island and the Cottage at Glass Beach. Now she finds herself running back to avoid the publicity from the scandal that rocked her world and her marriage and to find sanctuary and refuge for her and her two daughters at least for the summer. As Nora reconnects with family and friends from her past she’s also aware that her mother’s ghost is never far away and her being here is stirring up memories long forgotten, she’s also aware the Island hasn’t changed much since those Irish immigrants, with her ancestors aboard first landed with their legends and myths and as she takes her sentimental journey of discovery she feels those myths and legends alive in her bones and on the Island as well. But Nora’s not alone on her Island and as she makes decisions and changed in her life her daughters are making discoveries of their own and some of them could be very costly indeed.

    Heather Barbieri took me on a trip of a lifetime with this intuitive, imaginative and beautifully narrated novel. Not only did she give me a family drama but I felt I was in an adult fairy tale as well and in between the power plays of her characters and as her seals barked and her ghosts moaned and her seas crashed into the rocks I was taken away by her words to her world. Her characters were amazing and while some were real flesh and blood she made me wonder if others stepped out of the sea and out of an Irish legend.
    The main thing the novel made me want was to see where else this talented storyteller could take me. Thank you Ms. Barbieri for a beautiful journey.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted May 26, 2013

    more from this reviewer

    I Also Recommend:

    The Cottage at Glass Beach is a beautifully written novel

    The Cottage at Glass Beach is a beautifully written novel that centers around Nora Cunningham and her two daughters as they leave their Massachusetts home and take a summer trip to Burke’s Island, where Nora grew up. They stay at a cottage at Glass Beach. This is the cottage where Nora grew up, and the same beach where her mother mysteriously disappeared when she was just a child. Nora's husband's infidelity is what prompted the summer getaway. She is at a crossroads in her life and having mixed emotions as she both hates her husband for what he has done and yet cannot completely break free from him. While at Glass Beach Nora reconnects with her estranged Aunt Maire. I enjoyed The Cottage at Glass Beach, I like the mystery woven into the storyline. Aside from the question of what happened to Nora's mother, there's a mysterious stranger who appears on the beach one stormy night with little recollection of how he got there. He is a fisherman named Owen Kavanagh and he soon becomes a part of these peoples daily lives on the beach. Irish fairy tales are a part of the story as Nora reads these myths to her daughters. Nora's youngest daughter Annie finds a friend of the beach as well, a young boy her age who makes he promise not to tell anyone about him. The mysterious events on the island continue as Nora's daughters meet an older man named Reilly, who is a native of the island and was there the day Nora's mother disappeared. Nora discovers hidden truths about her past and about her mother. There are plenty of secrets just under the surface, waiting to be revealed. While I found myself drawn in by the dreamlike quality of the prose, I felt more of an outsider looking in. I didn't fully connect with any of these characters. I felt like there was too much bouncing back and forth from character to character and I was never fully drawn in. Owen washes up on the beach and when he and Nora begin to have a heated conversation, I felt like he was still this stranger and I wondered why she would even be having such an emotional connection to him. I would have liked a bit more character development on the part of Owen. This is a novel about finding oneself, about facing the past in order to move on. I wondered what would become of Nora and her girls and the new people who had come into their lives. The ending of the story surprised me. As I said, the writing captivated me and I could easily envision the sights and sounds of Burke’s Island. I loved the beach side setting and the way the ocean and the mysteries it contains were woven into the plot. I think the author was inspired by one of my favorite novels, Kate Chopin's The Awakening. Disclaimer: This review is my honest opinion. I did not receive any type of compensation for reading and reviewing this book. While I receive free books from publishers and authors, such as this one, I am under no obligation to write a positive review. I received a free copy of The Cottage at Glass Beach in exchange for an honest opinion.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted August 29, 2012

    more from this reviewer

    This was, in a word - Amazing! A beautifully written story, ex

    This was, in a word - Amazing! A beautifully written story,
    excellently developed characters, clearly painted scenes, a page turner
    from beginning to end. This book did it for me - it had it all. A
    dysfunctional family - a cheating husband, a rebellious mouthy teen, and
    a family with a sordid past. It also had a little mystical, magical
    quality to it that was very unexpected! I loved it. This story was
    sweet in parts, sometimes made you mad, and was sad in others. I kept
    tearing up in spots, not sobbing, but just little sad moments. I think
    maybe this is the kind of book that you won't like as much if you can't
    relate to it - if you don't have children, if you have never had a man
    cheat on you, if you have never just wanted to run away and get away
    from the situation. This book got a lot of negative reviews - I just
    don't see it. I really liked it! There were a lot of things left unsaid,
    but what the author doesn't say almost speaks louder than what she does
    say, the things left unsaid are just as important. And I understand why
    she did this. In a situation like this you don't know everything. You
    aren't meant to. The character development was so good.One reviewer
    said that the kids didn't seem their age. I totally disagree with this!
    I thought the author got this spot on! They were smart kids, yes. But to
    me they certainly seemed age appropriate. Seven year old Annie was
    sweet, loving, and wanted so much to believe in something more - magic.
    Mouthy 12 year old Ella was... a brat! Aren't most 12 year old girls?
    They talk back to their mothers, think they know everything, try to rule
    the world. And even though they act like they know better about every
    situation than you do - they really don't have a clue. Nora, the mom, I
    loved her. I thought she made very smart decisions, she did not act
    quickly or on impulse, I think she had a plan, and I agree with what she
    did. I also liked the way she handled her children. I was always saying,
    in reference to my own daughter, you have to choose your battles. You
    can't yell at them about everything. You have to let some things go, and
    I thought she did this well. There were also a few minor characters
    that were also excellently developed. Maire, Nora's Aunt, whom I loved -
    she reminded me of Stockard Channing (in Practical Magic). And then
    there was Owen, the mystery man. Yes, he was a mystery, and he was never
    fully explained but I don't think he needed to be. I think it was better
    left as a mystery. It was more fun that way. A lot of reviewers also
    complained about the ending so I was prepared - again I strongly
    disagree! I thought the ending was just right. I didn't feel left
    hanging at all! You all know how much I hate a non-endings, but this one
    definitely was tied up in the end, not everything, no, there some things
    that you aren't meant to know. That's the whole mystical quality about
    it. One of my favorite quotes - "Annie began waving.
    "I'm waving at the waves. They always wave back." - LOL I
    loved this line! All in all I thought this was a great book! I really
    enjoyed reading it, every page of it. I loved the "magical
    realism" and all the angst of it. I loved the beach and the way the
    author describes everything so you feel like you are right there. Hmm
    from what I remember, I don't think there was any swearing, there was
    one sex scene but not graphic at all, you just know that it happened.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted May 17, 2012

    more from this reviewer

    Nora has taken her daughters to Glass Beach, an island off the c

    Nora has taken her daughters to Glass Beach, an island off the coast of Maine, to escape the publicity surrounding her husband’s infidelity, publicity due to his being the attorney general of Massachusetts. A mystery surrounds the disappearance of Nora’s mother from Glass Beach years before, a topic not discussed by her father. A strong female relative helps Nora and her daughters adjust to small-town life and answers questions about island secrets. But Nora herself seems weak and uninspiring—yes, she has been hurt by her husband but does she need to hide herself away on the island? Does she need to put up with the rude behavior of her teen daughter? The formula of a wronged woman who musters strength to save her family has been done before. The story was enjoyable but predictable.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 28, 2014

    If you are a pragmatist, don't read this book. If you like loose

    If you are a pragmatist, don't read this book. If you like loose ends tied up, don't read this book, If you hate a confusing ending, don't read this book. I stayed up until the wee hours reading this book, hoping for clarification of some characters...it never came. It was a very confusing, unfinished ending. Don't bother reading this book!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted September 16, 2013

    Read The Lace Makers, and skip this one. Had all the potential

    Read The Lace Makers, and skip this one. Had all the potential to be a great read, but wasn't. Confusing ending, characters were not developed well, just fizzled

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 11, 2013

    Sex

    I love sex

    0 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 28, 2012

    Talia

    She sits bored.

    0 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 25, 2012

    Braveleap and mintsong

    Make nests. They talk to each other quietly then go to sleep.

    0 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 17, 2012

    Warriors' Den

    A large den created by sticks and reeds woven together. The protectors and warriors of HurricaneClan rest here.

    0 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 15, 2012

    Not for me

    I read this for a book club, but I did not enjoy it at all. The story seemed stuck in the sand, never really moved on. Characters seemed shallow and predictable. I am glad it only took me a few hours to read this, but I would not recommend it and will probably not read another by this author.

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  • Posted June 29, 2012

    Check out my full review at Kritters Ramblings Centered around

    Check out my full review at Kritters Ramblings

    Centered around Nora, a woman who has just been devastated by her husband's affair that has gone public, she decides to go back to the last place where she felt safe. With the help of her aunt, she starts to put back the pieces and find a new direction to take for her life.

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  • Posted June 9, 2012

    Not on the top of the beach book list for this summer. But an



    Not on the top of the beach book list for this summer.

    But an ok read. Characters were not developed enough for me. I was left with too many questions, Owen, Ronan, etc. The mystical connections were never developed enough either. I was left with too many loose ends. BUT, beautiful descriptive writing made this a little more likable.

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  • Posted June 7, 2012

    Disappointed. I kept hoping the story would take off but it was

    Disappointed. I kept hoping the story would take off but it was boring and predictable. Characters lacked depth. Who was Ronan?
    Nora, mother of two, has sex with guy who washed up on the beach. Never did find out who he really was! Daughters met three different guys on the beach, fixed and sailed a boat and mom never knew? Nora obviously needs to take some time before she makes more life altering choices. Sorry I bought the hardcover!

    0 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted June 6, 2012

    Pretty good summer read

    Good "chick flick" type book. Overall, the story was well written and enjoyable. I liked the characters and felt it was easy to connect to them. However, I found the way the children were written tiresome and not totally true to their ages. The setting makes the story. Worth reading in paperback.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 28, 2014

    No text was provided for this review.

  • Anonymous

    Posted June 17, 2014

    No text was provided for this review.

  • Anonymous

    Posted May 22, 2012

    No text was provided for this review.

  • Anonymous

    Posted November 18, 2012

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