A New York Times bestseller! An Edgar Award Winner! A Booklist Top 10 YA Book for Adult Readers One of the Best YA Novels of 2018 by Publishers Weekly One of B&N Teen Blog's Best YA Books of 2018 Bustle's Best Young Adult Books of 2018 Good Morning America's Best Books of 2018 In NPR's Guide to 2018's Greatest Reads In Paste's 30 Best Young Adult Novels of 2018 Nominated for YALSA's 2019 Quick Pick for Reluctant Readers 4 Starred Reviews from Kirkus, School Library Journal, Booklist, Publishers Weekly! "Sadie: a novel for readers of any age, and a character as indelible as a scar. Flat-out dazzling." —A. J. Finn, #1 New York Times bestselling author of The Woman in the Window "Sadie is an electrifying, high-stakes road trip. Clear your schedule. You're not going anywhere until you've reached the end." —Stephanie Perkins, New York Times bestselling author of There's Someone Inside Your House and Anna and the French Kiss "A haunting, gut-wrenching, and relentlessly compelling read." —Veronica Roth, #1 New York Times bestselling author of Carve the Mark and the Divergent series A missing girl on a journey of revenge. A Serial—like podcast following the clues she's left behind. And an ending you won't be able to stop talking about. Sadie hasn't had an easy life. Growing up on her own, she's been raising her sister Mattie in an isolated small town, trying her best to provide a normal life and keep their heads above water. But when Mattie is found dead, Sadie's entire world crumbles. After a somewhat botched police investigation, Sadie is determined to bring her sister's killer to justice and hits the road following a few meager clues to find him. When West McCray—a radio personality working on a segment about small, forgotten towns in America—overhears Sadie's story at a local gas station, he becomes obsessed with finding the missing girl. He starts his own podcast as he tracks Sadie's journey, trying to figure out what happened, hoping to find her before it's too late. Courtney Summers has written the breakout book of her career. Sadie is propulsive and harrowing and will keep you riveted until the last page.
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A sometimes terrifying, often intriguing, and always thought provoking glimpse into the mind of Sadie, a victim of child abuse, drugs, and the vagaries of fate as she sinks into mental illness and battles her own special kind of demons. A Stabbing for Sadie is a wonderful journey through the twisted mind of a casualty of abuse, who lives with her own monsters, and fights to survive every day. It delves into notions and nightmares that haunt this strong and sometimes funny woman as she copes with false accusations and true horrors. This is a riveting, edge of your seat thriller as told from the other side. A Stabbing for Sadie will leave you breathless, wondering what you would do, and wondering what's on the mind of the person standing next to you...
The problems that would follow could have been avoided with a quick and easy clean-up. Join author Michael Holm as he tells the tale of Little Princess Sadie, A Poem About the Sour Smell of a Lovely Little Lady. Sadie's smell becomes unbearable, and her life is a terrible mess, but after learning an important life lesson, will she turn back into a delightful princess? Young readers will love this exciting tale and the lesson that it holds, so take a deep breath and join Princess Sadie, but don't forget to hold your nose!
Sadie tells all in her blog—from her parents' marriage falling apart to dealing with her dysfunctional boyfriend
Sadie is an adventurous eight-year-old who spends the summers with her grandparents. But when her adventurous nature leads her into the realm of fairies and magic, she finds herself running for her life from the dark king himself. Daghan, the fairy queen’s mightiest warrior, has been assigned the task of getting Sadie and her grandmother back to the human world safely. With the dark king hot on their trail, Daghan finds himself needing help from three surprising allies: elves. Ride with the troop as they fight their way to the top of Mystic Mountain, battling undead creatures and the different fae that inhabit their realm.
Sadie, a little mountain girl, found a need to leave her home near the sky where anguish, misery, and sorrow was her life. She and her courageous German Shepherd dog, whom she found dying in the deep primitive wilderness, became inseparable. They made their way through dark forests to the sea. There, she met a family who swept her into their arms and away from her despicably rejected life. They saw her as precious and accepted her into their family. Her needs came to her from their understandings of her remarkable character. The manifestation of her prosperity and good will came to be a part of her life. She grew to be a fine young lady, became a physician and surgeon, remained forever humble, and was loved by all including the simple folks across the open land who knew her as their Angel in times of joy, sorrow, sadness, and gladness.
This is the life history of the daughter of Asianggataq, an Eskimo woman, and her husband Charles Bower, the first white settler in Alaska's northernmost community of Barrow. One of ten children, Sadie Brower was raised with a mixture of Inupiat and white traditions. Sent Outside for modern schooling, she returned to Barrow to use her education on behalf o her people. Now in her seventies, she has devoted a lifetime to public service, first as a Bureau of Indian Affairs schoolteacher, than as a health aide, a foster parent, a welfare worker, and, for twenty years, as Barrow's magistrate. She became a key figure in the introduction of the American legal system to bush Alaska as well as an outspoken advocate for people, eventually winning the right for the native language to be the language of the court in cases where the defendants could not speak English. Equally important, in private life she has borne thirteen children as wife to Nate Neakok, an Inupiaq hunter and whaling captain who, she states emphatically, ?never went to school, but know more than I did, a college student, a teacher.' Professor Blackman places Sadie Neakok's vivid narrative within the context of the recent history of Barrow and Alaska? North Slope, interweaving cultural and historical data from various sources with Sadie's own perspectives on herself, her people, and the outside world that has increasingly affected them. Blackman's concluding chapter offers a perceptive critical evaluation of the life history process itself. The book makes an important contribution to Alaskan cultural and legal history, to life history methodology, and to studies of women in cross-cultural perspective.