The Good Father [NOOK Book]

Overview


Four years ago, nineteen-year-old Travis Brown made a choice: to raise his newborn daughter on his own. While most of his friends were out partying and meeting girls, Travis was at home, changing diapers and worrying about keeping food on the table. But he's never regretted his decision. Bella is the light of his life. The reason behind every move he makes. And so far, she ...
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The Good Father

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Overview


Four years ago, nineteen-year-old Travis Brown made a choice: to raise his newborn daughter on his own. While most of his friends were out partying and meeting girls, Travis was at home, changing diapers and worrying about keeping food on the table. But he's never regretted his decision. Bella is the light of his life. The reason behind every move he makes. And so far, she is fed. Cared for. Safe.

But when Travis loses his construction job and his home, the security he's worked so hard to create for Bella begins to crumble . . .

Then a miracle. A job in Raleigh has the power to turn their fortunes around. It has to. But when Travis arrives in Raleigh, there is no job, only an offer to participate in a one-time criminal act that promises quick money and no repercussions.

With nowhere else to turn, Travis must make another choice for his daughter's sake.

Even if it means he might lose her.
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Editorial Reviews

Publishers Weekly
Prolific author Chamberlain (Kiss River) explores themes of family loyalty, grief, and healing around Travis Brown, a good man in an impossible situation. Twenty-three-year-old single dad Travis is struggling to get by with his young daughter, Bella, before a fire destroys their home and kills his mother. Now without child care, Travis finds it hard to secure work, and grows desperate. So when his neighbor suggests a business opportunity in Raleigh, N.C., Travis jumps at the chance. He takes Bella to Raleigh, where he discovers that the work he’s accepted is trafficking cocaine. Though he balks at first, Travis decides that he has little choice. He leaves Bella with Erin, a local coffee shop waitress who recently lost her own daughter, and does the job, which goes awry, leaving Travis and Bella’s lives in danger. Erin tries to take Bella to safety, but the drug dealers find them and hold them hostage until Travis can bring them a shipment of drugs that he’s already abandoned. Chamberlain’s keen grasp of regret and grief makes for a surprisingly thoughtful and compelling tale. Agent: Susan Ginsburg, Writers House. (May)
From the Publisher
"Chamberlain's keen grasp of regret and grief makes for a surprisingly thoughtful and compelling tale." —-Publishers Weekly
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9781459226951
  • Publisher: MIRA
  • Publication date: 4/24/2012
  • Sold by: Barnes & Noble
  • Format: eBook
  • Edition description: Original
  • Pages: 400
  • Sales rank: 39,021
  • File size: 362 KB

Meet the Author

Diane Chamberlain is the award-winning author of many novels, including Her Mother's Shadow, The Good Father, and The Lies We Told.

Kirby Heyborne, an accomplished actor, musician, and comedian, has received a number of AudioFile Earphones Awards and has narrated such titles as Nick and Nora's Infinite Playlist by Rachel Cohn and David Levithan, Black Swan Green by David Mitchell, and The Genius by Jesse Kellerman.

Arielle DeLisle has been a voice actor and commercial producer for over a decade. Her titles span many genres, including science fiction, romance, and thriller, including Michael Wallace's Righteous series.

Emily Durante has narrated the Midnight Twins trilogy by Jacquelyn Mitchard, Casting Off by Nicole R. Dickson, and Smooth Talking Stranger by Lisa Kleypus, and directed the Earphones Award–winning performance of Heaven's Keep narrated by Buck Schirner.

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Read an Excerpt




Raleigh, North Carolina
October 2011


It was nine-forty when I woke up in the back of the van. Nine-forty! What if Erin had already left the coffee shop by the time we got there? What if she's not there? That sentence kept running through my head as I got Bella up and moving. She'd had a dream about her stuffed lamb and wanted to tell me the whole thing, but all I could think about while I changed her into the cleanest clothes I had for her was, What if she's not there?

On the phone yesterday, Roy had told me I was making the smart choice. "You can get rich doing this, bro," he'd said.

I thought of the gold watch he wore. The red Mustang he drove. "I don't care about getting rich," I'd answered. "I just want enough money to keep me and Bella fed till I get a real job." I felt smarmy just talking to him on the phone. The dude was a total cretin.

"You feel that way right now," he said, "but wait till you get a taste of easy money."

"Look," I said, "just tell me where to meet you and when."

"We'll come to you about eleven tomorrow night," he said. "You still hanging in the same place? The lot by the Target?"

"Yeah."

"Just make sure you've got enough gas to get us to the Virginia border and back," he said, and then he was gone from the line.

So, now I'd have all day to freak out about my decision and, if things went according to my plan, I wouldn't have Bella with me. My chest tightened at the thought. I wasn't sure I could do this. Erin was a good woman, though. I could tell. Plus, Bella knew her and liked her. The only thing was, she might be too good. The kind of person who'd call the cops on me. I just had to trust her not to.

My hands shook as I scratched a note on the back of a gas receipt and stuck it in Bella's pants pocket, sneaking it in there so Bella wouldn't ask me about it or try to pull it out. I remembered the tremor in my mother's hands. "A fine tremor," the doctor had called it and he'd said it was harmless and barely noticeable. Mine wasn't so fine. I could hardly help Bella get her socks straight on her feet.

"I'm hungry, Daddy," she said as she pulled on her shoes.

I opened some Tic Tacs and shook a couple into her hand. "We'll get breakfast in a minute," I said, as she popped the Tic Tacs into her mouth.

I pictured Erin finding the note. She would find it, wouldn't she? If she didn't, then what? I thought of all the things that could go wrong and my head hurt like a bitch.

First things first, I told myself. First I had to get to JumpStart before Erin left or else the whole plan was going to cave in. "I got to go potty," Bella said.

"Yeah, baby, me too." I ran a comb through her dark hair, which I really should have tried to wash in the Target rest-room last night like I did once already this week. Last night, though, washing her hair had been the furthest thing from my mind. She needed a haircut, too, but it wasn't like I'd thought of bringing scissors with me when we left Carolina Beach. Her bangs were almost long enough to put behind her ears now, and I tried that, but as soon as she hopped out of the van, her hair fell into her face again. Poor kid. She looked like an orphan nobody cared about. I prayed to God she didn't become one tonight.

I held her hand as we walked toward the coffee shop.

"You're hurting my hand, Daddy," she said, and I realized I was holding on to her way too tight. How could I do this to my baby girl? I couldn't even prepare her for what was going to happen. Bella, I'm sorry. I hoped she was so young that she'd never remember this. Never think of it as the day her daddy abandoned her.

Wildflowers filled the grassy strip of land next to the coffee shop and I had a sudden idea. They were nothing but weeds, but they'd do. "Look, Bella." I pointed toward them. "Let's pick some of these for Miss Erin." We stepped onto the lawn and began picking the flowers and I hoped Bella's bladder could hold out one more minute. The flowers were the only way I could think of to thank Erin for what I was going to ask her to do.

She was sitting in the brown leather chair where she always sat, reading something on her iPad, as usual, and brushing a strand of light brown hair out of her eyes. I felt a crazy rush of relief and a crazy rush of disappointment. If she hadn't been there, I would have no way to do what I was going to do tonight, and that would have been a good thing. But she was there and she smiled like she'd been waiting for us.

"There she is!" Bella shouted loudly enough for the two girls at the corner table to look over at us. They were close to my age. Twenty-two. Twenty-three. One of them smiled at me, then went red in the face and looked away. I hardly glanced at her. I only saw the thirtysomething woman sitting in the leather chair. I felt like hugging her.

"Hey," I said, like it was any other morning. "How's it going?"

"Good." She reached out to run a hand down Bella's arm. "Good morning, honey," she said. "How are you today?"

"We had Tic Tacs for breakfast," Bella said.

"Well, we'll get something a little better here," I said, embarrassed.

"Did you?" Erin asked. "Were they yummy?"

Bella nodded, her bangs falling over her eyes.

"We need to use the bathroom, don't we, Bell?" I said, then I looked at Erin. "You'll be here a minute?"

"Oh, I'm not going anywhere," she said.

"These are for you." I held the flowers toward her and wished I'd thought to tie them together with something, but with what? "Bella picked them for you this morning."

"How pretty!" She took the flowers from my hand, sniffed them and then put them on the table. "Thank you, Bella."

I spotted a kids' book on the table next to the flowers. "Looks like Miss Erin has a new book to read you," I said, hoping that was true. A book would keep Bella busy while I… I couldn't think about it.

"I got to go potty, Daddy," Bella reminded me.

"Right." I reached for her hand. "We'll be back in a sec," I said to Erin.

In the restroom, I rushed through the teeth-brushing, the going potty and the face-washing. My hands were like a guy with DTs and I mostly let Bella brush her own teeth. It was all I could do to brush mine. I didn't bother to shave.

Erin had moved the book to the arm of the chair by the time we got back.

"I think you're going to love this one, Bella," she said. She held her arms out to my four-year-old daughter, who climbed into her lap like she'd known Erin all her life. Thank you, God, I thought. What I was going to do tonight was as wrong as wrong could be, but the fact that Erin had been put in my path this week made me think maybe it was supposed to happen.

"I'm going to grab my coffee and our muffin," I said. "Can I get you anything, Erin?" I asked, like I could actually afford to buy her something.

"I'm fine," she said. "I picked up an OJ for Bella."

I knew—and had known from day one—that it was Bella she was into and not me. That was fine. Perfect, actually. "Okay," I said. "Thanks."

I ordered my coffee and a muffin and a cup of water for Bella. When I went to pick up the water from the counter, I knocked the damn thing over with my not-so-fine tremor. "Sorry!" I grabbed a handful of napkins from the holder on the counter and started to mop up.

"No problem," said Nando, the barista who waited on me every morning. He called to a girl in the back who came out and cleaned up my mess while he got me another cup of water. He put the cup and the coffee and muffin in one of those cardboard carriers, and I lifted it carefully and took it back to my seat.

Erin and Bella were deep in their story. Bella asked her questions, pointing to things in the book. She rested her head against Erin's shoulder, looking kind of sleepy. That dream had gone on and on last night, she'd said, and we woke up so late. She looked as totaled as I felt. I'd use some of the money I'd make tonight to find a clinic and get her checked out. She wasn't exactly eating a great diet these days, either. I was about to break the muffin in half to split with her, but decided to give her the whole thing instead. I didn't think I could eat this morning, anyway.

I sat down on the couch, wondering how to time things. I couldn't wait too long. I had no idea when Erin would leave the coffee shop. I sipped my coffee and it felt like acid going down. You suck as a father, I thought to myself.

Erin came to the end of a chapter and said they'd take a little break while Bella ate her muffin.

"Come over here to eat so you don't get it all over Miss Erin," I said to Bella.

"Oh, she's fine here," Erin said. "Just set the water on the table."

I did, although I wanted Bella back right then. Yeah, I was glad she was so happy on Erin's lap and all that, but I wanted to hold her right now. I'd scare her, though—holding her too tight the way I'd squashed her hand when we walked across the parking lot. It was better this way. Now, how to make my graceful exit. I hadn't quite thought through that part. Maybe I'd say I needed to use the restroom again, but they'd be able to see me if I left the restroom and went out the door.

"So, just a couple more days till you go back to work?" I asked Erin. I needed to make sure she didn't need to go back to the pharmacy any sooner than that. I hoped I'd figured this out right.

"Don't remind me." She rubbed Bella's back. Bella had blueberry stuck in her teeth and I was glad I'd remembered to put her toothbrush in her little pink purse.

"Do you ever feel, you know, tempted being around all those drugs all the time?" I asked. Why the hell did I ask her that? I had no idea. Nerves. I was a frickin' mass of nerves.

She gave me a look like I was a total lowlife. "Not even a little bit," she said. "And please don't tell me you would be tempted."

I tried to smile. "No way," I said, "It's not my thing." Why'd I even go there? I worried she could see how I was shaking today and think I was using something. Suddenly, I knew how to handle the next few minutes. "I've got another interview today," I said.

"Great! You found something on Craigslist?"

"No, my friend came through." I tapped my sweaty fingers on my thighs. "I hope this one works out."

"Oh, me too, Travis. I guess it's in construction? Is it for a business? Or residential? Or—"

"I've got the info in my van," I said, getting to my feet. "Can you watch Bella a sec and I'll go get it? I can tell you the address and maybe you can tell me how to get there."

"Sure," she said. I couldn't move all of a sudden. I wanted to take Bella back into the restroom and hug her so hard, but I had to get this over with. Just do it. I bent over and kissed Bella's head, then walked away fast. Out the door, across the parking lot, into my van. Fast, fast, fast, before I could change my mind. I turned the key in the ignition. I couldn't leave the van here where Erin and Bella would be able to see it when they came out of JumpStart. I drove all the way to the other end of the lot, nearly crashing into parked cars, my foot jerking all over the gas pedal, the whole wide world a blur in front of me and one word on my mind. Bella Bella Bella.

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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4.5
( 32 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

(22)

4 Star

(6)

3 Star

(1)

2 Star

(3)

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 32 Customer Reviews
  • Posted September 3, 2012

    Realistic, suspensful, gritty and heart touching. Perfect combin

    Realistic, suspensful, gritty and heart touching. Perfect combination for a wonderful read that you will fly through! Could not put it down!

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 7, 2012

    Good father

    Diane chamberlain has yet to write a a book thats not to love

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted June 22, 2012

    :)

    :) another tear jerker!!!! I love diane chamberlains books

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted April 16, 2012

    Order today!!!

    The prologue steals your heart with the introduction of a 4 year old little girl, Bella, in which the other main characters are brought into the story line and come to life. There is so much to this book, and I apologize for being vague at times, but I do not want to include spoilers. There was suspense, relationship dynamics, betrayals, grief, guilt, desperation, good, evil, secrets, lies, friendships, innocence, terror, blame, and above all a parent's unconditional love. The author writes in such a way that is so brilliant, detailed and descriptive, what I call a "transport" read, where I was so engrossed that I actually felt that I was part of the story and could create such realistic imagery of the entire book. Each chapter alternates and is told through the perspective of 3 main characters, which made this reader want to read ahead to find out the outcome of the previous chapter's situation the author leaves you with. It was a page turning read. I could not put this book down and read it in 2 days. This is a book that will stay with you long after reading the last word. A powerful, compelling, heartfelt, and passionate read. Highly recommend, matter of fact, preorder it!!
    Rating: 5+

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted January 29, 2014

    more from this reviewer

    The Good Father - Phenomenal Emotional Roller Coaster Prior

    The Good Father - Phenomenal Emotional Roller Coaster




    Prior to reading The Good Father, the only other Diane Chamberlain book that I had read was The Midwife's Confession.  It was such a good read, that I automatically went to my TBR pile to find another book and decided on The Good Father.  I was not disappointed by this book either!




    Diane Chamberlain does such a good job writing about matters of the heart and she really knows how to pull at every little heart string that you have!  This is one of those author's that it doesn't seem to matter what book of hers it is that you're reading, but you can't help but compulsively read until you've finished the entire book in as few sittings as possible.   




    I find Chamberlain's characters to be so inviting and welcoming, that I can't help but devour every single part of their lives, with The Good Father being no exception!  I just had to continue to read about precious Bella and what happened with her life!  I couldn't help but feel like I was involved in their lives, and I actually found myself worrying about how Travis was going to clear everything up and if Bella was going to be alright!  Ultimately, even though Travis made some bone-head choices that weren't the best for his daughter, at the time, he was only doing what he thought was right for that, and you have to admire that about a young, single father!




    The plot of The Good Father was more original that any other book that I have read!  I enjoyed all the different aspects of the plot, from the relationship of a father and daughter, to strangers who happen to have a chance meeting, and how those chance meetings can affect our lives, both for the good and bad.  I appreciate that Chamberlain's writing really makes the reader sit down and think about consequences, and how we have them for every decision that we make, good and bad!  I loved the depth of thought that I got into while I was reading The Good Father and the different emotions that I felt throughout the entire book, which was definitely a roller coaster feeling!




    Overall, I find that I want to read more of Diane Chamberlain and continue to be amazed at the emotional experiences that her books lead me on!  I would like to compare her writing to the likes of Jodi Picoult, even though she has her own stamp on writing, which I appreciate!  This definitely won't be the last book that I read from her!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 17, 2013

    Great read

    Very well written. One of the best stories I have read in a while. Very compelling realistic suspensful-this book has everything. This is the first book I read by this author, can't wait to read more from her.

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  • Posted January 28, 2013

    more from this reviewer

    Diane Chamberlain books are more than just a read, they are an e

    Diane Chamberlain books are more than just a read, they are an emotional experience.  She has a unique ability to write material that affects you deeply, giving you characters that are easy to love.  She uses subject matter that pushes the limits of your own comfort and causes you to ask yourself just how far you’d go, if the situation were your own.  This book did just that.




    The characters that the author has created are complex, raw and real.  They all have their own personal demons to face, pasts that they are constantly reminded of, and internal conflicts that we, as readers can at some point relate to on a very deep level.  The character that the story centers on, Travis is an incredibly likeable guy.  He would move Heaven and Earth for his little girl, Bella, and he’s traded in his immaturity and youth for the responsibility of raising a child.  It’s a beautiful scenario, set up wonderfully.  So when everything falls apart for him, it’s difficult not to tear up, and feel his desperation.  And when he’s faced with an extremely difficult choice, it’s impossible not to feel torn, just as he does.




    This story is a true testament of the extreme lengths so many of us would go to protect those that we love and hold dear.  There is no greater love in the world than that of a self-sacrificing love between a parent and their child, and this book brings such an instance to life with a beautiful story that is touching, emotional, and deep.  If you’ve not read anything by Diane Chamberlain, I would recommend this as a great introduction, as it’s exactly why I love reading anything she writes.




    Reviewed by Marie for Cocktails and Books.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 26, 2013

    Amazing book

    I couldnt put it down. Really good book. LOVED IT!!!!!!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 25, 2013

    Highly recommend

    Diane Chamberlain is a wonderful writer I have read everyone one of her books Excellent storys. Can't say enough about them I share them with my daughter and friends at work. Read her work if you have a chance.

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  • Posted December 14, 2012

    Excellent read

    This book was excellent and I would definitely recommend it. The reader can't help but sympathize with the main character who wouyld do anything to financially support his daughter.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 15, 2013

    I absolutely loved this book!!! (NOOK)

    I absolutely loved this book!!! (NOOK) and did not want it to end (difficult, since I could not put it down)! Inspiring, this book was centered in seaside NC (native) with three main strong and loveable characters, each with struggles of their own with personal growth, healing, and lessons to be learned. The plot planning and writing style were excellent—with tensions building throughout the book. You felt connected to each of the main characters – how desperation drives actions, choices, and outcomes. It was like fate at the coffee house---each person was there for the other.

    I fell in love with all the characters; however, the strongest personality was Erin with raw and emotional feelings. Travis was an excellent father to Bella, even though at times you had to second guess his choices (even though he was acting out of desperation), and Robin a victim men controlling her life- teaching her to avoid conflict, having missed the joy of love and motherhood (who came through in the end like a champ). The Good Father is definitely movie worthy, or possibly a sequel. I look forward to reading more from Diane Chamberlain—highly recommend! An excellent discussion guide and ideal for book clubs—belongs on the best seller list!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 6, 2012

    Loved it

    Loved it

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  • Posted June 10, 2012

    more from this reviewer

    Thought provoking. This was a highly thought provoking read, ce

    Thought provoking.

    This was a highly thought provoking read, centred around the question of what really constitutes a 'good father'. Yes, he'd have to be loving, caring, thoughtful etc, but how far should he go for his child - should he commit crime to keep her fed and watered?

    I was gripped from the first page of this book, which was expertly narrated by the three main characters: Travis, Bella's father, Robin, her mother, and Erin, recently bereaved of her own young daughter, but who is drawn to the waif-like child.
    The characters and their backgrounds are gradually revealed as we read and I'm hesitant to give too much away here for fear of spoiling your enjoyment. I think it was this gradual insight into the characters' backgrounds and the subsequent events that made the book such an excellent read.

    Bella is just six and has been raised by her teenage father with the help of his mother. She has never met her mother. Travis has managed to make ends meet and provide for Bella and his mother with his carpentry and building skills. Then the recession hits the building trade and work becomes harder to find. On top of this, tragedy strikes and Travis has to make some very difficult decisions in order to keep Bella from being taken by the authorities.
    Erin, having lost her own daughter, is struggling to lead a normal life. The heavy blanket of grief that she carries with her is momentarliy lifted when Bella comes into the coffee house where she is checking her e mails, and goes into the bathroom with her father to wash and clean her teeth. Gradually their paths become more and more entwined and Erin's decisions become pivotal to the story.
    Although Bella's mother, Robin, gave her daughter up at birth, she had good reason. As she makes a new life for herself, thoughts of the baby that she never knew begin to creep up on her. All she knows is that the child is baing raised by Travis.

    This is only the second book by Diane Chamberlain that I've read but both books were five star reads. Definitely an author that I will choose in the future.
    This would be an excellent book for a book group discussion. Highly recommended to all readers with a concience.

    Also read:
    The Lost Daughter - 5 stars

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 14, 2012

    Not her best

    I am a big Diane Chamberlain fan, but this was not up to her usual standards.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 1, 2012

    Dylan

    Yes i would like milk bread and dippers please

    0 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

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    Posted November 21, 2013

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    Posted July 22, 2012

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    Posted May 31, 2012

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    Posted May 18, 2012

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    Posted June 1, 2012

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 32 Customer Reviews

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