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Robert Cormier--winner of the Margaret A. Edwards Award and many other honors--has once again crafted a riveting yarn of psychological suspense. Francis's story is revealed only gradually in hints that keep the reader guessing. Young teens will find it a quick and absorbing read, and older adolescents (and full-fledged adults, too) will relish pondering the many-sided ethical questions Cormier raises about heroism, guilt, and forgiveness. (Ages 13 to 16) --Patty Campbell --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
This is the worst book I have ever read. Robert Cormier is the worst author in the world, worst than Stephanie Meyer. Read morePublished 3 months ago by Connor Goode
I washed this comforter ONE TIME and the black design faded out. I washed it according to manufacturers suggestion and it has faded. VERY UNHAPPY WITH THIS PURCHASEPublished 5 months ago by sterling mcpeek
Book in not the best condition very old looking and yellow. I was hoping for a book in better condition.Published on July 15, 2013 by angel
"Write about it, Francis. Maybe you can find the answer that way."
So he'll find that typewriter and get started.
Really a poignant narrative, this story. Read more
From the very first introduction to Francis Cassavant, I was taken with this powerful narrative. To have no face, to be misunderstood, to be anonymous, to have every action... Read morePublished on May 31, 2008 by Not Miss Havisham
I have heard great recommendations of this book. However, when I started it, I wasn't exactly thrilled. Read morePublished on February 22, 2007