AgeAdd Age Suitability
Alohaohana thinks this title is suitable for 12 years and over
fearlessforever thinks this title is suitable for 12 years and over
white_ape_15 thinks this title is suitable for 9 years and over
livielou97 thinks this title is suitable for 12 years and over
varaidzo89 thinks this title is suitable for 12 years and over
MadPen thinks this title is suitable for 16 years and over
SummaryAdd a Summary
A Jewish girl in Paris hides her little brother in the closet and locks it when the Gestapo comes for them, promising that she will come back for him...she escapes from the concentration camp and returns, but he has died. There is a subplot about the family who got the apartment afterwards and their descendants. and one of the wives, who is a journalist and searches the story of the little girl, and finds out the first story.
Haunting story of children caught in the holicaust that was carried out in Paris by the French themselves, the denial by the next generation and the discovery of the story of one doomed family by an American expat married into a French family. Her pursuit of the story which took place in her husband's family home tears the family and her marriage apart.
NoticesAdd a Notice
Coarse Language: Very mild occasional course language
Other: This is definitely a very mature novel. I would not recommend it for those under at least 12 years of age. It addresses some very poignant topics.(Family Separation, Death, Suicide, War (the Holocaust), Abortion, Relationships ect) It is an amazing book, it will change the way that you see things and give you a lot of perspective on what the Holocaust was really like.
Frightening or Intense Scenes: The 1942 parts.
Violence: The 1942 parts are very violent.
QuotesAdd a Quote
“If the freedom of speech is taken away then dumb and silent we may be led, like sheep to the slaughter.” -George Washington
I realized I could not longer bear this alone. I felt isolated, broken. (William (288)
I don't want to know. (William 239)
My world felt hollow, empty. (Julia 242)
She did not bow her head in shame. She stood straight, her chin high. She wiped away the tears. (Sarah 58)
Nothing would ever be the same again. (57)
No respect for the past. (266)
Sometimes it's better not to know. (127)
The truth is harder than ignorance.(124)
Not one day has gone by without me thinking of you. (Sarah 259)
Find it at NYPL
Buy It Now
Support your library, keep it forever!View Purchase Options Learn more about this program
Hello! We noticed you have the following items in your cart right now:
If you'd still like to purchase the items you have in your cart, you can do that now.
You'll be able to purchase your eBook after you have checked out your current cart.
To continue with your eBook purchase immediately, you can clear your cart by clicking below.
All items will be removed from your cart.
I'd like to keep browsing! I'll decide later.