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Amazing, awesome, thought provoking, and incredible are words I would use to describe Madapple.
The book is gripping not because of the plot, but because the reader has to read all the way through to figure said plot out.
I finished reading MADAPPLE last night and, for the first time ever, I sat staring at the book in shock.
Throughout this book I kept having to remind myself this plot was of the present century as it seemed more appropriate for perhaps the 19th century. Read morePublished 2 months ago by Carolyn S. Niehoff
What a heady, suspenseful, crazy weird, fabulous read. I never knew what would happen next. I loved it!Published 8 months ago by Megan
I'm writing this on my dad's account, and I absolutely loved this book. When I first read this book, the court hearings were somewhat hard to follow since I didn't know a lot about... Read morePublished 9 months ago by listo
I read this book about five years ago and just loved it. It's one that I could revisit every few years so I had to have my own copy.Published 17 months ago by Sara Rogers
Madapple is a fiction, but beyond that it's hard to put it into a genre. Part murder mystery, part psychological thriller, part treatise on religion, part botany lecture, the story... Read morePublished 19 months ago by Elizabeth M. Wade
This book was a pretty big waste of time, and it was not very engaging at all. It insists upon comparing practically every noun to some kind of flower and it really does strain... Read morePublished on May 27, 2012 by catlover55
This here's a thinkin' book. Seriously, I've been thinking about it since I finished it. And that wasn't a few minutes ago. Read morePublished on October 3, 2011 by Angie
Aslaug is a young girl who was homeschooled and kept isolated from the outside world until the death of her mother. Read morePublished on August 12, 2011 by D. Williams
This was a sort of bizarre story. Madapple takes place in a Maine I don't really recognize. Aslaug and her mother live in almost complete isolation in what I presume to be in-land... Read morePublished on August 2, 2011 by J. Shetrone