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Confessions of a Wild Child [Kindle Edition]

Jackie Collins
3.4 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (113 customer reviews)

Print List Price: $26.99
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Sold by: Macmillan

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Book Description

Lucky Santangelo. A fifteen-year-old wild child ready to discover life, love and independence. Daughter of the notorious Gino, Lucky discovers her mother's murdered body floating in the family swimming pool at the tender age of four. Since then Gino has kept her protected from life closeted in their Bel Air mansion. But in Jackie Collins' Confessions of a Wild Child, Lucky finally breaks free, and running away from boarding school the adventures begin. Boys, sex, drugs and rock n' roll - Lucky explores it all in preparation for the strong, kick-ass woman she eventually becomes. Delve into the world that Lucky rules!



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Editorial Reviews

About the Author

JACKIE COLLINS is the author of twenty-nine New York Times bestselling novels. More than 500 million of her books have sold in more than forty countries. From Hollywood Wives to Lady Boss, from Chances to Poor Little Bitch Girl, Jackie Collins has chronicled the lives of the rich and famous with "devastating accuracy" (Los Angeles Times). She lives in Beverly Hills.

Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.

CHAPTER ONE
 
 
How does a girl get through school stuck with the name Lucky Saint? How does a girl answer questions about her family when her mom was murdered and her dad was once an infamous criminal known as Gino the Ram?
Beats me. But if I have to, then I absolutely can do it. I’m a Santangelo after all. A freaking survivor of a major screwed-up childhood. A girl with a shining future.
Now here I am—a week before my fifteenth birthday—about to be packed off to L’Evier, which I’m informed is a very expensive private boarding school in Switzerland, so I’d better like it or else.
I am totally pissed. My brother, Dario, is totally pissed. The truth is we’re all we’ve got, and separating us is simply not fair. Dario is younger than me by eighteen months, and I’ve always felt that I should look after him.
He’s sensitive.
I’m not.
He’s artistic.
I’m a tomboy.
Dario likes to paint and read.
I like to kick a football and shoot baskets.
Somehow our roles got reversed.
We live in a huge mausoleum—sorry, I mean house—in Bel Air, California. A house filled with maids and housekeepers and tutors and drivers and security guards. Kind of like a fancy prison compound, only our backyard features a man-made lake, a tennis court, and an Olympic-size swimming pool. Yeah, my dad has a ton of money.
Yippee! Luxury. You think?
No way. I’m kind of a loner with very few friends, ’cause my life is not like theirs. My life is controlled by Daddy Dearest. Gino the Ram. Mister “Everything I say is right, and you’d better listen or else.”
It sucks. I am a prisoner of money and power. A prisoner of a father who is so paranoid that something bad will happen to me or Dario that he keeps us more or less locked up.
So I guess being sent off to boarding school isn’t such a bad thing. Maybe a modicum of freedom is lurking in my future.
However, I will miss Dario so much, and believe me, I know he feels the same way.
We’re very different. I resemble Gino with my tangle of jet-black hair, olive skin, and intense dark eyes, whereas Dario inherited my mom’s calm blondness.
Yes. I do remember my mom. Beautiful Maria. Sunny and warm and kind. Sweet-smelling with the smile of an angel and the softest skin in the world. She was the love of my father’s life, even though he’s had legions of girlfriends since her tragic death. I hate him for that, it’s so wrong.
I miss my mom so much, I think about her every day. The problem is that my memories are akin to a frightening dark nightmare because I am the one who discovered her naked body floating lifelessly on a striped raft in the family swimming pool—the pool tinged pink with her blood.
I was five years old, and it’s an image that never leaves me.
I remember screaming hysterically, and people running outside to see what was going on. Then Nanny Camden picked me up and hustled me inside the house. After that everything is a blur.
I do remember the funeral. Such a somber affair. Everyone crying. Dario clinging to Nanny Camden, while I clutched Gino’s hand and put on a brave face.
“Don’t ever forget you’re a Santangelo,” Gino informed me with a steely glare. “Never let ’em see you crumble. Got it?”
Yes, I got it. So I managed to stay stoic and dry-eyed, even though I was only five and quite devastated.
Ah, yes, fond memories of a screwed-up childhood.
Now the limo sits outside the Bel Air house, idling in our fancy driveway, ready to spirit me away to the airport.
Dario has on a sulky face—which does not take away from his hotness. My brother might only be thirteen, but he’s almost six feet tall, and once he gets some freedom, girls will be all over him.
It pisses Gino off that Dario doesn’t look like him. He always wanted a son—a mirror image of himself—instead he got me.
Ha-ha! I’m the son he never had.
Too bad, Daddy. Make the most of it.
Gino is sending me away to school because he’s under the impression I’m a wild one. Just because I occasionally manage to escape from the house and hang out in Westwood—driving one of the house cars without a license—does not label me as wild. It’s not as if I do anything crazy, I simply wander around the area checking out what it would be like to be a normal teenager. And yeah, I have to admit that sometimes I do get to talk to a boy or two.
Unfortunately, one memorable night I was pulled over by the cops, and that was a disaster. When Gino found out he went loco. “I’m sendin’ you off to a school that’ll drill some sense into you,” he yelled, having conferred with my Aunt Jen. “What you need is an assful of discipline. I’m not puttin’ up with your crappy behavior anymore. You’re drivin’ me insane.”
That’s my dad, so unbelievably eloquent.
Marco is standing next to the limo, speaking with the driver. Marco is kind of Gino’s shadow and a total babe. He’s way over six feet tall, lean and muscular, with thick black curly hair and lips to die for. He’s old. Probably late twenties. It doesn’t matter because I have a major crush. He’s handsomer than any movie star and major cool. Problem is that he talks down to me, treats me as if I’m a little kid, which I suppose in his eyes I am.
I’m on a mission to make him notice me in a different way. I want him to see me as sexy and cool, in fact everything I’m actually not.
Our guardian emerges from the house. Dario and I have christened her Miss Bossy. She’s been around for three years, and has given us about as much affection as a plank of wood. She’s so annoying that I can’t even be bothered to hate her.
“Get in the car, Lucky,” Miss Bossy says, fussing with her hair. “Dario,” she orders tartly, “say good-bye to your sister, and make it quick.”
Miss Bossy has been assigned to accompany me to Europe in spite of my protestations that I am quite capable of making the trip on my own. However, Gino insisted. “You go, she goes,” he’d barked at me. “When she delivers you safely to the school, she leaves. That’s it, no discussion.”
Gino. King of the “no discussion.”
Miss Bossy opens the car door and climbs inside.
Dario mouths “Jerko!” behind her back and starts kicking pebbles from the driveway toward the limo. They ping off the front of the car.
“Quit it,” Marco says sharply.
Dario continues scowling. Like I said, he’s not happy I’m leaving.
I run over, hug my brother, and whisper in his ear, “Stay cool, don’t let ’em get you down. I’ll be back before you know it.”
Dario tries to keep it together, but I can see the frustration and sadness in his blue eyes; he’s actually holding back tears. I feel terrible.
“C’mon, Lucky,” Marco says, sounding impatient, like he really can’t be bothered with this. “You don’t wanna miss your plane.”
Ah yes, Mister Handsome, that’s exactly what I want to do.
I give Dario one final hug and blurt out, “Love ya,” which of course embarrasses the crap out of him.
Dario mumbles something back, and suddenly I find myself sitting in the limo and we are off.
Gino is nowhere to be seen. He’s away on a business trip.
What else is new?


 
Copyright © 2014 by Chances, Inc.


Product Details

  • File Size: 657 KB
  • Print Length: 305 pages
  • Page Numbers Source ISBN: 1250050936
  • Publisher: St. Martin's Press (February 4, 2014)
  • Sold by: Macmillan
  • Language: English
  • ASIN: B00EGJ33NW
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
  • X-Ray:
  • Lending: Not Enabled
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #3,378 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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Customer Reviews

Most Helpful Customer Reviews
23 of 24 people found the following review helpful
3.0 out of 5 stars Out of luck October 15, 2013
Format:Kindle Edition
It has been years since I have read anything by Jackie Collins but I have fond memories of the early books that featured Lucky Santangelo. I think I was maybe eleven when I discovered Chances and was immediately enthralled by the glitz, violence and sex, a heady combination for a young suburban girl half a world away from Las Vegas. Lucky was wild, powerful and rich and I vaguely remember thinking I wanted to be just like her when I grew up. So, when I was offered the chance to read and review Confessions of a Wild Child: Lucky-The Early Years I simply could not resist.

This book begins as Lucky, just shy of fifteen years old, is sent to an exclusive girl's boarding school with her father, Gino, intent on making his daughter into a lady in preparation for marriage and motherhood. But boarding school gives Lucky an education neither she nor her father expected,

Confessions is written from Lucky's first person, present tense perspective. It reads as if a teenager wrote it with simple language and breathy dramatic asides "No more little Miss Innocent.". It didn't really work for me, the experience is not unlike reading your own teenage diary twenty years or more after the fact, without the rosy glow of nostalgia.

If you have read Chances or Lucky there won't be any surprises in this book, Lucky's youthful antics have already been covered there. The plot is shallow with the focus on Lucky discovering the power she wields with her burgeoning sexuality, on her terms. There is plenty of sex, though little that is actually explicit. Lucky is all about 'Almost', though friends Liz and Olympia aren't so discerning. The story ends on the eve of sixteen year old Lucky's marriage - you'll have to read Chances to find out what happens next.
Read more ›
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13 of 14 people found the following review helpful
2.0 out of 5 stars Repeat, repeat. repeat October 30, 2013
Format:Kindle Edition|Verified Purchase
Nothing new in this book that had not been written before.
Ms. Collins, you can do much better than this repeat of a story
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12 of 14 people found the following review helpful
1.0 out of 5 stars Terrible!! October 22, 2013
Format:Kindle Edition|Verified Purchase
Thought I was in for a great Jackie Collins read. This was scraping the bottom of the barrell. Learned nothing new, the book ends so suddenly I thought I had pages missing. A HUGE disappointment. I wouldn't waste your money. Sorry Jackie....but it's true.
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7 of 8 people found the following review helpful
1.0 out of 5 stars Disappointed October 19, 2013
Format:Kindle Edition|Verified Purchase
Not much to this book , her other books are much better , I was disappointed after waiting for so long for this book , hope the next one is better .
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6 of 7 people found the following review helpful
1.0 out of 5 stars Her LUCK has run Out February 7, 2014
Format:Kindle Edition|Verified Purchase
This was horrible. Being stuck in the house for an entire day because of a major snow storm, I was so excited to sit and read this book. I am a huge Jackie Collins fan, having read every book (my favorite Lovers and Gamblers). However, this was the worst book ever. I felt like I wasted an entire day on a book someone else wrote and she put her name on. Who cares about anything that happened in this book,if you read all of her others, you know what happens between her and Marco, what happens with her brother Dario and what happens with her relationships with Olympia, Dimitri and her father Gino. I am wondering why she even bothered to waste her own time writing this. Such a disappointment, was really looking forward to this one.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars I love knowing the history of a favorite character February 6, 2014
Format:Hardcover
The teenage years of Lucky Santangelo are the years that formed her into the powerful woman she has become. This is the story of those years. The tales of a fifteen year old who is trying to find her own way and get out from under her father, Gino, control. It is the story of a determined girls journeys through private elite schools, a villa in South France, and her dreams of being in Las Vegas.

My Review:

Lucky Santangelo is one of my all time favorite characters in any book, especially in Jackie Collin books. I enjoyed learning of her past. Many of the stories were repeated from other Lucky books but in this book it went into more detail. Since this was the story of a fifteen year old, I expected a lot of drama. I was not disappointed. Lucky’s life is full of drama, although not all of it was brought on by her. I believe that anywhere and anyone Lucky and Gino go or come in contact would contain drama.

This was not my favorite Jackie Collins book, but it was a good read. I always like to know the history of a character, which is all this book was…history. It also offered much insight into why Lucky is who is she and how she got there. I believe now that I have read this one I am going to go back and read the past books, in order, and enjoy Lucky’s whole life.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
2.0 out of 5 stars Continuity Problems February 22, 2014
Format:Hardcover
If Lucky was a teenager in the sixties, as we learned when Chances came out in 1975, this "Confession" has a lot of details that are too modern to have been a part of her world. I have loved Lucky since reading about her when I was a teenager in the 70s, but this story, while engaging, just doesn't add up to what Lucky fans already know about her life.
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1 of 1 people found the following review helpful
5.0 out of 5 stars questions about lucky answered November 3, 2013
Format:Kindle Edition|Verified Purchase
i really enjoyed this book I have followed lucky all the way through and it certainly cleared up some questions, I can not wait till Jackie brings out another book,
she is one author who keeps you guessing to who she is going to write about next.
keep them coming jackie
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Most Recent Customer Reviews
1.0 out of 5 stars Confessions of a wild child
I love Jackie Collins and I have read all her books. I thought Confessions of a wild child was terrible. It had no depth or story. I was very unhappy with it.
Published 20 hours ago by Joyce zahn
5.0 out of 5 stars good to the end
This is the first book I've read about Lucky. I am anxious to find out about her adventures in life...
Published 1 day ago by LORI VALDEZ
2.0 out of 5 stars confessions of a wild child by jackie collins
repetition of what we already knew from the previous books.too bad as we love Jackie Collins stories.. when will we have another of her books??
Published 1 day ago by Estelle Whitney
5.0 out of 5 stars Excellent
Was very, very good prequal to the Lucky series. Even though you get a little bit of background from reading the Lucky series, this actually explains a lot of her childhood,... Read more
Published 3 days ago by Tommy's mommy
5.0 out of 5 stars Exciting reading
Jackie Collins books are always good, and this will not disappoint. Good reading, keeps your attention and great for your next trip or vacation.
Published 3 days ago by Rosie G. Davis
5.0 out of 5 stars Confessions of a wild child
Loved this book great read all the way. Will there be more
How does lucky take on part of the company.

Jazzymet
Published 4 days ago by Joan Metcalf
3.0 out of 5 stars It wasn't one of her best
It was okay..... Good story but then if falls short in the end... Keeps you hanging and wondering. Not as good as her other books.
Published 6 days ago by Pattie29
5.0 out of 5 stars Yes, the title says it all
Seriously I can't understand how Jackie Collins does it. I would so love to sit with her for an hour and just see if she didn't see herself in Lucky, or as playing an elderly... Read more
Published 7 days ago by Doris Hail
4.0 out of 5 stars Lucky Saint!
I just like the whole collection of Lucky and Jackie's style of writing. Lucky is an impossible child also a strong independent woman.
Published 9 days ago by carolyn christian
1.0 out of 5 stars Waste
Major disappointment - I expected more substance from Jackie Collins. And a totally ridiculous ending. May not be buying anymore of her books.
Published 10 days ago by Brenda Davis
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More About the Author

There have been many imitators, but only Jackie Collins can tell you what really goes on in the fastest lane of all. From Beverly Hills bedrooms to a raunchy prowl along the streets of Hollywood; from glittering rock parties and concerts to stretch limos and the mansions of the power brokers -- Jackie Collins chronicles the real truth from the inside looking out.

Jackie Collins has been called a "raunchy moralist" by the late director Louis Malle and "Hollywood's own Marcel Proust" by Vanity Fair magazine. With over 500 million copies of her books sold in more than 40 countries, and with some twenty-eight New York Times bestsellers to her credit, Jackie Collins is one of the world's top-selling novelists. She is known for giving her readers an unrivaled insiders knowledge of Hollywood and the glamorous lives and loves of the rich, famous, and infamous! "I write about real people in disguise," she says. "If anything, my characters are toned down -- the truth is much more bizarre."

Jackie Collins started writing as a teenager, making up steamy stories her schoolmates paid to devour. Her first book, "The World is Full of Married Men," became a sensational bestseller because of its open sexuality and the way it dealt honestly with the double standard. After that came "The Stud," "Sinners," "The Love Killers," "The World is Full of Divorced Women," "The Bitch," "Lovers And Gamblers," "Chances," and then the international sensation, "Hollywood Wives" -- a #1 New York Times bestseller, which was made into one of ABC's highest-rated miniseries starring Anthony Hopkins and Candice Bergen.

"The Stud," "The World is Full of Married Men," and "The Bitch" were also filmed -- this time for the big screen. And Jackie wrote an original movie, Yesterday's Hero, starring Ian McShane and Suzanne Somers.

Readers couldn't wait to race through "Lucky," her next book -- a sequel to "Chances" -- and the story of Lucky Santangelo, an incredibly beautiful, strong woman, another New York Times number one. Oprah had one word for the book "Lucky," and that was - "Hot!"

Next came the bad boys of Hollywood in the steamy "Hollywood Husbands" -- a novel which kept everyone guessing the identities of the true-to-life Hollywood characters.

Jackie then wrote "Rock Star" -- the story of three rock superstars and their rise to the top, followed by the long-waited sequel to "Chances" and "Lucky" - "Lady Boss" -- tracking the further adventures of the wild and powerful Lucky Santangelo as she takes control of a Hollywood studio.

Both "Lucky" and "Chances" were written and adapted for NBC television by Jackie, who also executive produced the highly successful six-hour miniseries Lucky/Chances, starring Nicollete Sheridan and Sandra Bullock.

In the nineties, she produced and wrote the four-hour miniseries, Lady Boss, which became another huge ratings success for NBC. Lady Boss starred Kim Delaney.

Next came "American Star," a love story, which the Los Angeles Times described as "classic Collins."

Then the dangerously close to the truth "Hollywood Kids" -- a story of power, sex, danger and ambition among the grown offspring of major celebrities.

In 1996 "Vendetta - Lucky's Revenge" was published -- and became an immediate New York Times bestseller.

And in 1998, Jackie hosted her own daily television show for CBS, Jackie Collins Hollywood. A combination of fun, style and interviews, Jackie talked to everyone from George Clooney to Jennifer Lopez.

After that she wrote "L.A. Connections" -- a four-part serial novel published one per month - "Power," "Obsession," "Murder" and "Revenge."

In 1999 came "Dangerous Kiss" -- the return of Lucky Santangelo in a bestselling novel about relationships, addiction, fear and lust.

In the year 2000, "Lethal Seduction" became the first bestseller for Jackie Collins in the new millennium. This tale of erotic suspense and glamorous intrigue featured Madison Castelli, a character first introduced in the "L.A. Connections" series.

"Hollywood Wives - The New Generation" became a blockbuster bestseller in 2001, following in the footsteps of the original "Hollywood Wives." "Hollywood Wives - The New Generation" featured a brand new cast of characters and a totally fresh perspective on how women pursue power, love, sex, and success in Tinsletown today.

In 2003 Jackie produced the TV movie of Hollywood Wives - The New Generation for CBS. Wives starred Farrah Fawcett, Robin Givens, Jack Scalia and Melissa Gilbert.

In June 2002, New York flash, L.A. trash and a Mafia don meet head-on in "Deadly Embrace." This sexy tale of dangerous passion and suspense features heroine Madison Castelli and is both a prequel and a sequel to her adventures in the bestselling "Lethal Seduction."

In 2003 came another New York Times bestseller, "Hollywood Divorces," the story of three very different women. Followed in 2005 by "Lovers and Players" -- a story of family conflicts, three brothers and their billionaire father, a beautiful heiress, a hip-hop mogul, Russian call girls, illegitimate children and two murders. This all takes place over seven days in New York, and yet again hits the New York Times bestseller list.

"Drop Dead Beautiful -- The Continuing Adventures of Lucky Santangelo" was published in 2007. Lucky came back with a vengeance -- bolder and more beautiful than ever! In "Drop Dead Beautiful" Lucky meets old friends and enemies, and deals with her wild teenage daughter, Max, who is as stubborn and strong as her mom. Lucky plans to return to Las Vegas and build an amazing billion dollar hotel complex. But when she does... the trouble really begins...

Next came "Married Lovers," a powerful look at the ins and outs of marriage in L.A. It's also the story of an under-age Russian girl who becomes involved in the sex trade, and eventually arrives in Hollywood and causes major trouble.

"Poor Little Bitch Girl" followed "Married Lovers," another New York Times bestseller. It is the story of three very different women who all went to high school together. Denver Jones - a twenty-five year old kick ass associate lawyer in L.A. Carolyn Henderson - assistant to a powerful married Senator in Washington. And Annabelle Maestro - daughter of movie star parents, who has carved out a niche for herself as a much in demand New York madame running call girls.

And then there is Bobby Santangelo - Lucky's Kennedyesque hot sexy son, with mucho style, great looks and plenty of money. Everyone wants Bobby...

Throw into this mix a raunchy agent, a sixteen year old gangbanger's girlfriend, an older superstar on the prowl, a lethal murder ... and "Poor Little Bitch Girl" becomes a guilty pleasure for everyone to enjoy.

Jackie's next novel "Goddess of Vengeance," is the continuing adventures of Lucky Santangelo - much beloved by Jackie's legion of readers - who makes a triumphant return in this story of lust, power and revenge set between Los Angeles and Las Vegas. The Daily Mail called "Goddess of Vengeance," "The book of the year." Also returning in "Goddess of Vengeance" are Lucky's gorgeous son, Bobby, with his girlfriend, Denver, and Max, Lucky's wild little teenage daughter. And along for the thrilling ride is Armand Jordan, and to quote Jackie - "Armand is the nastiest villain I have ever created. But he was fun to write!"

And now comes a sexy sun-drenched thriller, "The Power Trip," set on state of the art luxury yacht off the coast of Cabo San Luca. A tropical getaway with a cast of global power brokers and celebrities.

In "The Power Trip" you will meet Aleksandr Kasianenko, a billionaire Russian oligarch, as he sets sail on The Bianca with his sexy supermodel girlfriend, whom The Bianca is named after. Also five dynamic, powerful and famous couples invited on the yacht's maiden voyage: Hammond Patterson, a driven Senator, and his lovely but unhappy wife, Sierra. Cliff Baxter, a charming, never married movie star, and his ex-waitress girlfriend, Lori. Taye Sherwin, a famous black UK footballer and his interior designer wife, Ashley. Luca Perez, a male Latin singing sensation with his older decadent English boyfriend, Jeromy. And Flynn, a maverick journalist with his Asian renegade female friend, Xuan.

You will also meet Russian mobster, Sergei Zukov, a man with a grudge against Aleksandr. And Sergei's Mexican beauty queen girlfriend, Ina, whose brother, Cruz, is a master pirate with orders to hold The Bianca and its illustrious rota of guests for ransom.

"The Power Trip" explorers the decadent playgrounds of the super rich... and leaves you hungry for more. Take it if you dare...

After "The Power Trip" comes "Confessions of a Wild Child" - the super adventures of Lucky Santangelo as a wild, out-of-control teenager with aspirations to follow in the footsteps of her father, the notorious Gino Santangelo.

Lucky manages to rock everyone's boat as she explores the world of boys, sex and fun.

Jackie recently completed work on a play - "Hollywood Lies," and coming out soon will be "The Lucky Santangelo Cookbook." Jackie is currently writing her next novel, "The Santangelos," and is also working on a memoir, "Reform School or Hollywood," and a coffee table book "Hollywood Snaps," filled with celebrity photos she has taken over the years.

Jackie lives in L.A. and refers to herself as a popular culture junkie and TV addict. Her hobbies are music - everything from soul to rap, taking photographs and visiting exotic locations so that she can write about them later.

Jackie firmly believes that the truth is always much stranger than fiction

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