Prom and Party Etiquette

Prom and Party Etiquette

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Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780061117138
Publisher: HarperCollins Publishers
Publication date: 01/26/2010
Pages: 134
Product dimensions: 5.10(w) x 7.20(h) x 0.90(d)
Age Range: 12 - 17 Years

About the Author

Cindy Post Senning, Ed.D., codirector of The Emily Post Institute, Inc., developed a training program for etiquette educators and conducts children's etiquette workshops across the U.S. and overseas. Cindy is the coauthor of all the Emily Post children's books, with her sister-in-law, Peggy Post.

Peggy Post, Emily Post’s great-granddaughter-in-law, is a director of The Emily Post Institute and the author of more than a dozen books. Peggy writes a monthly column in Good Housekeeping and an online wedding etiquette column for the New York Times.

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Prom and Party Etiquette 4.7 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 3 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
I am open for hel t anytime i have probally gone through wht u have gone through. So talk to me. Reply to katie
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Cause i don't know whats happening!
Flamingnet More than 1 year ago
"Prom and Party Etiquette" by Cindy Post Senning and Peggy Post is a modern book on teen mannerisms. The authors cover everything from how to invite others, what to wear to gatherings, how different parties have unique customs, where silverware is, and more. Dance parties, proms, sweet sixteens, confirmations, homecomings, spring flings and such are elucidated. The book is split into chapters with bullet points, explanations, boxed-off tips, and some questions from teens that are answered in the style of a magazine column. The drawn pictures are quite amusing, as well. This is one of the few teen party books that can actually be read by boys. Sure, most of the material pertains to girls, but, at some parts, the authors go into detail on tuxedo rentals and how guys should behave. The book discourages drugs and alcohol, which is good. The only bad thing is that, when the topic of intercourse after parties is mentioned, the authors suggest teens "think it over" by asking themselves a series of questions, some of which involve birth control methods. The book should promote abstinence until marriage, but, since it does not, it should not fall into young, impressionable children's hands. Other than that, the authors did a stand-up job. Mentions drugs, alcohol, and sexual relations Reviewed by a young adult student reviewer Flamingnet Book Reviews Teen books reviewed by teen reviewers