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What I Saw And How I Lied (Turtleback School & Library Binding Edition)

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Overview

Evie slowly finds herself caught in a complicated web of lies in this brilliant mystery that won the 2008 National Book Award for Young People's Literature.

Winner of the 2008 National Book Award for Young People's Literature

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What I Saw and How I Lied

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Overview

Evie slowly finds herself caught in a complicated web of lies in this brilliant mystery that won the 2008 National Book Award for Young People's Literature.

Winner of the 2008 National Book Award for Young People's Literature

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Editorial Reviews

Publishers Weekly

Blundell, author of Star Wars novelizations, turns out a taut, noirish mystery/coming-of-age story set in 1947; it's easy to picture it as a film starring Lana Turner, who is mentioned in these pages. When first met, 15-year-old Evie and her best friend are buying chocolate cigarettes to practice smoking. Evie sheds that innocence on a trip to Florida, where her stepfather, Joe, back from the war in Europe, abruptly takes her and her beautiful mother, Beverly, and where Evie falls in love with glamorous Peter, an army buddy whom Joe is none too happy to see. But after a boating accident results in a suspicious death and an inquest, Evie is forced to revisit her romance with Peter and her relationships with Joe and her mother, and to consider that her assumptions about all three may have been wrong from the beginning. Blundell throws Evie's inexperience into high relief with slangy, retro dialogue: Peter calls Evie "pussycat"; Beverly says her first husband "kicked through love like it was dust and he kept on walking." Readers can taste Evie's alienation and her yearning; it's a stylish, addictive brew. Ages 12-up. (Nov.)

Copyright © Reed Business Information, a division of Reed Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.
Judy Beemer
Judy Blundell creates a fast-paced, suspenseful look at the after-effects of World War II through the eyes of fifteen-year-old, wanna-be-eighteen, Evie. The war has ended; Evie's stepfather has returned home safely and takes Evie and her mother on an unexpected trip to Palm Beach, Fla. Evie falls in love with movie-star-handsome Peter, only to discover herself caught in a web of lies spun by her family. Suddenly, the protected and innocent teen stands to lose everything she holds dear, and anti-Jewish sentiments of the war become personal issues. Blundell deftly fashions Evie as an innocent but glamour-struck post-war teen who must almost instantly develop the integrity and self-reliance to make impossibly tough judgments. Evie is fascinatingly multifaceted as she approaches adulthood in ways she—and readers—never anticipated. Reviewer: Judy Beemer
VOYA - Ava Ehde
This smart 1940s coming-of-age novel is steeped in noir mystery, suspense, deceit, scandal, and lies. Fifteen-year-old Evie lives in the shadow of her mother's glamorous beauty, amidst the intense changes wrought upon daily civilian life by the impact and the ending of the Second World War. Her stepfather Joe's return from war put the family on a new track headed down to Florida where they stay in a posh hotel, meet wealthy and intriguing guests with secrets of their own, and Peter, a young, handsome veteran and the focus of Evie's first crush. The reader finds herself peeling awkward little Brooklyn Evie like an onion, page by page, until a confident, in-control, and mature Palm Beach Evelyn emerges. The courtroom inquest drama is both suspenseful and pleasurably unpredictable near the end. The author's use of stylish language and imagery carries the reader through a full range of greed, desire, hidden agendas as well as an underlying layer of anti-Semitism. The use of dialogue is impressive. Her mother says "I loved him like a fever. Then he left. He kicked through love like it was dust and he kept on walking," when explaining Evie's birth father. This exceptional 2008 National Book Award-winner develops into a page turner within the first few chapters, and it would make a great pleasure read or classroom assignment to get the flavor of the era, but it unfortunately may take some selling because of the setting and period. Reviewer: Ava Ehde
KLIATT - Janis Flint-Ferguson
Judy Blundell has crafted a noir novel for YAs set just after WW II. Evie is a sweet, naive young teen being raised by her mother and her stepfather Joe, an Army veteran. One evening, Joe comes home late from work and receives a phone call that annoys him. On what feels like a whim, he packs up his wife and stepdaughter and heads to Palm Beach for an extended vacation. At the hotel, they meet several couples and become quite close to the Graysons, another New York couple. But for Evie, everything changes when Peter Coleridge asks her to dance. Peter is older, a war veteran who knows her stepfather. Peter pays her the kind of attention she's never had before and she is quite taken by him. As a hurricane comes barreling into Florida, the reality of the relationships comes clear and Evie is caught up in saving her family and in making amends for her family's actions. The story deals with adult themes, but will hold the attention of mature readers as the truth and its implications are slowly revealed. Reviewer: Janis Flint-Ferguson
School Library Journal

Gr 9 Up

In 1947, 15-year-old Evie, her mother, Bev, and her stepfather, Joe, leave Brooklyn for a vacation in Palm Beach, FL, during the off season. There they meet Arlene and Tom Grayson, who lavish attention on the family and convince Joe to go into the hotel business with them. When Peter, an army acquaintance of Joe's, appears, Evie is smitten by his charm and attention. Her budding interest in romance, while protectively discouraged by her parents, is actually encouraged by Arlene, who helps Evie develop a sense of style. Evie enjoys her outings with Peter and interprets her mother's insinuating presence as protective, when in reality Bev is having an affair with the younger man. Joe's jealous distrust of his wife, established while he was at war in Europe, does not obviate the intimacy between Bev and Peter. Evie's closeness to her mother will not permit her to acknowledge the affair even when it becomes impossible to deny. Meanwhile pervading anti-Semitism sours the hotel deal, and the Graysons are forced out of Palm Beach. When Joe insists on one last boat trip, Peter dies during a storm and Joe is accused of murder. It is during the ensuing hearing that Evie learns that adults, even those closest to her, are not always what they seem. Blundell navigates this multidimensional plotline with unique, well-developed characters and insightful dialogue. Yet it is Evie and her rapidly maturing perception of herself and those around her that carry the story. In many ways she becomes the adult in the group, motivated by truth and justice rather than greed or superficial appearances.-Sue Lloyd, Franklin High School Library, Livonia, MI

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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780606105552
  • Publisher: Sanval, Inc.
  • Publication date: 1/1/2010
  • Format: Library Binding
  • Edition description: THIS EDITION IS INTENDED FOR USE IN SCHOOLS AND LIBRARIES ONLY
  • Pages: 284
  • Age range: 12 - 17 Years
  • Product dimensions: 5.00 (w) x 7.80 (h) x 0.80 (d)

Meet the Author

Judy Blundell

Judy Blundell

Judy Blundell's WHAT I SAW AND HOW I LIED is the 2008 winner of The National Book Award for Young People's Literature. As Jude Watson, she is the author of the bestselling Star Wars: Last of the Jedi and Jedi Quest series. She lives in Katonah, New York.

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First Chapter

Chapter 1
The match snapped, then sizzled, and I woke up fast. I heard my mother inhale as she took a long pull on a cigarette. Her lips stuck on the filter, so I knew she was still wearing lipstick. She'd been up all night. She lay on the bed next to me. I felt her fingers on my hair and I kept sleep-breathing. I risked a look under my eyelashes. She was in her pink nightgown, ankles crossed, head flung back against the pillows. Arm in the air, elbow bent, cigarette glowing in her fingers. Tanned legs glistening in the darkness. Blond hair tumbling past her shoulders. I breathed in smoke and My Sin perfume. It was her smell. It filled the air. I didn't move, but I could tell she knew I was awake. I kept on pretending to be asleep. She pretended not to know.I breathed in and out, perfume and smoke, perfume and smoke, and we lay like that for a long time until I heard the seagulls crying, sadder than a funeral, and I knew it was almost morning.We never went to the hotel dining room now. They knew who we were; they'd seen our pictures in the paper. We knew they'd be saying, Look at them eating toast -- how can they be so heartless? I rode a bike down to the beach instead. In the basket I had a bottle of cream soda and two Baby Ruths. Breakfast. The sky was full of stacked gray clouds and the air tasted like a nickel. The sun hadn't had time to bake the wetness from the sand. I had the place to myself. Me and the fishermen. Peter and I had watched them surfcasting together. One day, one of them had brought him home. When Alice fell down the rabbit hole, she fell slow. She had time to notice things on her way down -- Oh, there's a teacup! There's a table! So things seemed almost normal to her while she was falling. Then she bumped down and rolled into Wonderland, and all hell broke loose.The match snapped, then sizzled, and I woke up fast. I heard my mother inhale as she took a long pull on a cigarette. Her lips stuck on the filter, so I knew she was still wearing lipstick. She'd been up all night. She lay on the bed next to me. I felt her fingers on my hair and I kept sleep-breathing. I risked a look under my eyelashes. She was in her pink nightgown, ankles crossed, head flung back against the pillows. Arm in the air, elbow bent, cigarette glowing in her fingers. Tanned legs glistening in the darkness. Blond hair tumbling past her shoulders. I breathed in smoke and My Sin perfume. It was her smell. It filled the air. I didn't move, but I could tell she knew I was awake. I kept on pretending to be asleep. She pretended not to know. I breathed in and out, perfume and smoke, perfume and smoke, and we lay like that for a long time until I heard the seagulls crying, sadder than a funeral, and I knew it was almost morning.We never went to the hotel dining room now. They knew who we were; they'd seen our pictures in the paper. We knew they'd be saying, Look at them eating toast -- how can they be so heartless? I rode a bike down to the beach instead. In the basket I had a bottle of cream soda and two Baby Ruths. Breakfast. The sky was full of stacked gray clouds and the air tasted like a nickel. The sun hadn't had time to bake the wetness from the sand. I had the place to myself. Me and the fishermen. Peter and I had watched them surfcasting together. One day, one of them had brought him home. When Alice fell down the rabbit hole, she fell slow. She had time to notice things on her way down -- Oh, there's a teacup! There's a table! So things seemed almost normal to her while she was falling. Then she bumped down and rolled into Wonderland, and all hell broke loose.I'd noticed things on the way down, too. I'd seen it all -- the way he took off his hat, the way he lit her cigarette, the way she walked away, her scarf trailing in her hand. Flower petals and a pineapple vase.Now I had to look at it again. This time without me in it, wanting things to go my way.So I've got to start from the very beginning. The day before we left for Florida. Just an ordinary day.Excerpt from What I Saw and How I Lied by Judy Blundell. Scholastic Inc./Scholastic Press. Copyright (c) 2008 by Judy Blundell. Reprinted by permission.
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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4
( 81 )
Rating Distribution

5 Star

(41)

4 Star

(13)

3 Star

(15)

2 Star

(7)

1 Star

(5)

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 82 Customer Reviews
  • Anonymous

    Posted December 27, 2008

    Bad...no, Really Bad!

    Eww! This book was terrible! It had no plot and was only interesting in maybe, the last 50 pages. I would've put it down so quickly if it wasn't so short. The characters are stupid and pointless. The main character, Evie, falls in love a 20 something year old man, when she's only 15! So, the romance was stupid. You got no connection to any of the characters. Evie's so eager to grow up, she turns into someone like her mother, who's a total slut! (HEr mom is secretly dating the same man Evie thinks she's dating, and her mom's married to her current step-father!) When something serious happens to her family, she finds out secrets that her dad stole from Jews in the war, and that's how they have the money to live. And, that her mom's a two-timing w***re. Evie herself tends to take after her mom. Just, take my advice, don't waste your time reading this!!!!

    12 out of 23 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted January 6, 2009

    more from this reviewer

    I Also Recommend:

    Not as good as I expected....

    What I saw and How I Lied wasn't as good as I thought it would be. All the reviews online made me interested and excited to read this book, but all in all it was a let down. The first few chapters make you excited to see what's going to happen, but as the story progresses you know exactly what's going to happen and when. I really wouldn't recommend this book to anyone, unless they were going to get it to read from a library... Don't waste your time or money.

    6 out of 9 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted December 2, 2009

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    I Also Recommend:

    A Good Book if I Ever Saw One

    This book first caught my eye about a year ago. It sat on my bookshelf, like many other books I have read and thoroughly enjoyed, for a very long time. I picked it up and began reading it and I was blown away. This book was good. There aren't too many books out there that I have found that portrays this period of time (after WWII). It was well-written, carefully planned, and, although the reader did sort of know what was coming for the characters, we still should be able to enjoy the book. Evie reflects us all: although we might not fall in love with an older man necessarily, we do become blinded by love at some point and sometimes, the outcome of that love is devastating. This was a fantastic book and I would recommend it to all of my friends.

    5 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted August 2, 2009

    I Also Recommend:

    Decent Read

    This is a really good book.The title alone is intriuging enough to make you curious about the story. The beginng is is a little slow but then picks up. This story will hold your intrest from cover to cover with its adultry,blackmail and homicide. I HIGLY recomend.

    5 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted November 3, 2010

    a must read.

    Tugging me along with the 1940's, Judy Blundell's novel What I Saw and How i Lied told a perfect tale through an innocent 15 year old, Evelyn Spooner. Joe, her stepdad, helped force the family back into normality with the homecoming from serving in World War II. When the war started following Joe home every night with a strikingly handsome young ex-GI, Peter Coleridge, he decides to uproot Evie and his glamorous, blonde-bombshell wife Bev from their home in Queens to a vacation resort in Palm Beach, Florida. Being caught in the middle of a nightmare of lies, Evie must pick her way through the mess and decide whats truly important too her.


    I strongly recommend this book for anyone that enjoys a twisted plot and an oblivious main character. This hard to put down novel continued to draw me in until the very end. The ending also was extremely pleasing and wrapped everything up perfectly. Judy Blundells way of describing is simply captivating and makes you feel as if you were right there experiencing everything as it came at Evie. What I Saw and How I Lied is a must read that will keep you engaged until the last page.

    3 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted November 26, 2008

    more from this reviewer

    Highly Recommended (to Teens and Adults)

    Billed as a young adult novel, this coming of age story is an incredibly in-the-monent depiction of life post World War II. The mystery element borrows a shade of hard-boiled feel, and the themes--murder, adultery, and questing for truth--have as great a chance to appeal to an adult audience as to the teens the book is marketed to. <BR/><BR/>For some further discussion, feel free to visit my blog: http://alanajoli.livejournal.com/94298.html

    3 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 1, 2013

    Reasons to read this book.

    This was a brilliant book—these are the reasons why:

    1. Evie and the other characters. Evie's the narrarator and you can really feel her; she's awkward, shy, hopelessly naive, lovestruck dumb. The author really managed to flesh her out into a real human being, tangiable and real. Evie in turn does the same for the other characters: Peter, her mother, Joe.

    2. This sounds like it was written in 1947. She uses the slang and language of the era, the feel: the glamour, the grit, the hopefulness and the hopelessness.

    3. The plot. I honestly got this because I thought I would get a love story. But there's so much more. It's not just a whodunnit, it's a whodunwhat. And there's no happy ending. It ends with Evie, content but not happy, innocence gone, illusions shattered, old and young. It's real.

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 24, 2012

    LOVE IT!

    BEST BOOK IN THE WORLD!!!!!
    Took a slow start,then the book really pulls you in.

    2 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 1, 2012

    Ewww boy fruits

    Ok so i like the post-war setting and 50s glam of the book but that was it. A fifteen year old falls in love with a man in his late twenties, who sees her as a child (until a part near the end where they do the nasty...) this girls mother (who is married) has an afair with the same man... basicaly she is a hussy. The daughter fids out and in her rush to be mature, seduces and does the nasty with a hotel worker she barely knows. The husband kills the man out of jelousy and the girl has to lie to keep her parents out of jail. Btw i got this book at a middle school book fair.... 0_o

    2 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 25, 2009

    Wasn't what i expected

    When i read all the reviews i was happy to read this book. Although when i started to read this book it started to bore me. I wanted to put it down but i forced myself to read it. I just wasted my money and time on this book. So i don't really recomend this book, but if you want you can risk your time and read it. Just check it out from the library.

    2 out of 3 people found this review helpful.

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  • Posted April 8, 2010

    Predictable Story, Terrible Ending :(

    I've heard good things about this book, so I was excited to read it. I started as soon as I got my hands on it, but was quickly disappointed. The story was a little stale and the characters were not likable. Blundell is a good writer, but the plot was so PREDICTABLE. The worst part of the story was the ending. Never have I been so frustrated at a book ending. I could've spent my time reading a better book.

    1 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 30, 2014

    Carmen

    Appropriate but boring

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  • Posted July 21, 2014

    One of the best books I've ever read. At first I thought it was

    One of the best books I've ever read. At first I thought it was just a smart murder mystery. But this book is a lot more. When I got to the end, I started at the beginning because I didn't want to leave Evie. My only criticism is the title: hard to remember and not at all what the book is about.

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  • Posted April 27, 2014

    Ok, where do I begin? Evie... Evie... why? I mean, I don't think

    Ok, where do I begin? Evie... Evie... why? I mean, I don't think I've ever read a book with a more stupid lead role. Obviously, things are going on that she doesn't know about and she just thinks of it as nothing. Like, really? Really?




    Evie is 15 years old and not the brightest bulb... or whatever. I sure hope I wasn't this naive at 15 because I was embarrassed throughout the entire book for her because she was just so... naive is the only word. Maybe she got better with age? I don't know, but it was sad to read. Every time I read something where she just made the stupidest move, I just wanted to chuck the book across the room. However, I didn't do that. First of all, it wasn't mine. Second of all, its a book and I love books.




    The story seemed to go from one thing to the next and that was one of the most annoying things. I don't know why the author wrote the novel this way, but it wasn't fun.




    I read the book in about a day because I needed to finish the book and move on. I recommend this to young adult readers who love post-war.
    Rating: 4.6/10
    Parental Rating: 14+

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 12, 2013

    Carmen

    No this book is for all ages its not bad

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 8, 2013

    Cringe worthy, but intreuging Good, unless you analyze it

    I have mixed feelings bout this book. It's interesting if you can get past the dull beginning, but a while after the characters went to Florida, the plot gets conveluted. After some teen drama, the plot began to get good but it's hard to get past some of the book's major problems. Heavy handed echos of WW11 combined with oversexualized scenes, and cookie cutter 'southern' characters produce a slightly sloppy, and at times gross feel. The ending was kind of cheezy and a bit unsatisftying. But on on he other hand, I couldn't put it down when I was reading it, and liked it despite it's problems. Worth a try if you don't think about the plot to seriously.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 31, 2013

    Wrong, this book was just wrong. It had this little romantic sto

    Wrong, this book was just wrong. It had this little romantic story with the same guy who's Evie is in love with and her mother who was a w***re secretly dating the man that her daughter loves. This was very disturbing to me, my daughter read this at her school and she's 12. Disgusting, don't waste your time reading it.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 27, 2013

    PLEASE HELP

    So is this book appropriate for kids?????? Reply to Carmen.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 17, 2013

    Hooks ya in

    I read his book fir a book club andit just grabs you. You should read this wih a group or a friend becaus it gets you thinking and wanting ti talk about it. You should read!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 12, 2013

    Hey

    Have not read it but my friends fell in love with it i am not going to buy i am geting from the library though

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