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So Totally Emily Ebers Mass Market Paperback


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So Totally Emily Ebers + Stanford Wong Flunks Big-time + Millicent Min, Girl Genius
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Product Details

  • Age Range: 8 - 12 years
  • Grade Level: 3 - 7
  • Mass Market Paperback: 304 pages
  • Publisher: Arthur A. Levine Books (May 1, 2008)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0439838487
  • ISBN-13: 978-0439838481
  • Product Dimensions: 8.4 x 4.5 x 0.7 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 6.4 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (7 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #419,137 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Editorial Reviews

From School Library Journal

Grade 5–7—It's Emily Ebers's turn to tell about the summer she meets Millicent Min and Stanford Wong, each of whom has charmed readers in earlier books. Emily, who is effervescent and enthusiastic, has her own story to tell. She's just moved to Rancho Rosetta, CA, from New Jersey after her parents' divorce. She directs a lot of anger and unhappiness against her mom, who is also reeling from the change. She writes down her thoughts and feelings in a journal for her dad, who is on the road with a revival tour of his old rock band and has sent the 12-year-old a credit card for her birthday. Emily befriends Millicent at a girls' summer volleyball league where they're the worst players. The rapport between the girls is delightful, as Millie shares her idiosyncratic take on her hometown. Emily meets Stanford and assumes that he is tutoring Millie. When she finds out that her new friends have misled her about the situation, her disappointment is palpable. As in Millicent Min, Girl Genius (2003) and Stanford Wong Flunks Big-Time (2005, both Scholastic), family is vitally important. In the end, Emily patches things up with her mom and realizes that some changes can be good, even though they may not work out as expected. It's a good message for preteens, as is Emily's insistence on treating others with kindness. Although this book stands on its own, kids will get more pleasure if they read the other two first. With a baby sister on the way for Millicent Min, dare we hope for another sequel?—Tina Zubak, Carnegie Library of Pittsburgh, PA
Copyright © Reed Business Information, a division of Reed Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved. --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.

From Booklist

There aren't many authors who can bring energy to the same basic story three times running, but Yee manages to do it in this companion to Millicent Min, Girl Genius (2003)and Stanford Wong Flunks Big-Time (2005). Now, the ruse unfolds from the viewpoint of Millicent's new friend (and Stanford's crush) Emily, a blithe spirit prone to blind spots--whether in her dealings with Millie (whose weirdly tidy bedroom prompts praise for having "totally nailed that stark look") or in her relationship with her father, whom she adores despite his inattentiveness following her parents' divorce. The format proves less successful than Emily's faithfully evoked voice; the daily entries (a continuing letter to her incommunicado dad) record details and dialogue too precisely to ring true. But fans of the first two books will enjoy seeing how this telling expands its predecessors' take on the same events, and most readers will find something to appreciate in Emily's particular story, which tempers painful truths about divorce's repercussions with middle-grade romance and humor. Jennifer Mattson
Copyright © American Library Association. All rights reserved --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.

More About the Author

Lisa's been a TV writer/producer, written labels for bean cans, and penned a speech for a president of the United States.

Her books include BOBBY VS. GIRLS (ACCIDENTALLY) and BOBBY THE BRAVE (SOMETIMES) and YA novel, ABSOLUTELY MAYBE. All are published by Arthur A. Levine Books/Scholastic.

Other novels include the MILLICENT MIN, GIRL GENIUS, SO TOTALLY EMILY EBERS and STANFORD WONG FLUNKS BIG-TIME. Plus the American Girl books, GOOD LUCK, IVY, ALOHA KANANI and GOOD JOB, KANANI.

WARP SPEED, the Stanford Wong spin-off about a Star Trek geek who gets beat up everyday, is her latest novel.

Lisa has been named a Publishers Weekly Flying Start, Thurber House Children's Writer-in-Resident, USA TODAY Critics Pick, and more.

Customer Reviews

4.6 out of 5 stars
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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By M. Lee on July 17, 2010
Format: Mass Market Paperback Verified Purchase
As a mother who screens everything her 11-year-old daughter reads, I tend to roll my eyes when yet another book about tween angst catches her eye at the Book Fair and she wants me to get it for our home library. So when I was persuaded to pay for "Millicent Min, Girl Genius" by Lisa Yee, that being the author's debut novel, I wasn't expecting much - but I was pleasantly surprised by how un-typical this (as it turned out to be) series is. It is SO CLEVER!

"So Totally Emily Ebers" is the third book in this trilogy, which chronicles the same story from three different viewpoints: Millicent's, Stanford's - and now Emily's. While, yes, there are some parts of "So Totally Emily Ebers" where Emily's concerns are a little more precocious than I would want my daughter to have, it doesn't trouble me the same way that the "Winnie Years" series by Lauren Myracle does. Most importantly, it is very clear how a-typical Millicent, Stanford and Emily are from the average kid right from the start - and while they may suffer the same angst facing kids growing up in American middle schools, the message said daughter gets from this series is that there are many different types of people in the world, and they all see the same things differently - and said daughter has her own path to follow. While said daughter may relate to some of the issues faced by Emily (and Millicent and Stanford), I did not sense that the author is attempting to persuade anyone of the correct way to react to those issues. Below is how said daughter found "So Totally Emily Ebers", in her own words:

"The book 'So Totally Emily Ebers' is a great book to read during the summer. When Emily's mom and dad get a divorce, Emily is sure her life is ending.
Read more ›
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Midwest Book Review on July 9, 2007
Format: Hardcover
Lisa Yee's SO TOTALLY EMILY EBERS is presented in the form of Emily's letters to her father and chart a move to California and a series of ideas and impressions on life, friendship, romance and divorce. It's a winning story of coming of age and coping with a new family and social life and the format and chatty style will involve young adults in a fine leisure choice.
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4 of 4 people found the following review helpful By Brent Hartinger on June 7, 2007
Format: Hardcover
Rumor has it, this series of books was not a planned one. Coulda fooled me! Each book seems to fit perfectly into the ones before it, making the whole experience richer and more interesting.

This book easily upholds the promise of the previous books.
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By Little Willow on May 11, 2008
Format: Hardcover
Lisa Yee's debut novel, Millicent Min, Girl Genius, introduced readers to a prodigy who is forced to take part in a summer volleyball team. Yee followed up with two more stories, Stanford Wong Flunks Big-Time and So Totally Emily Ebers, which retell that fun and eventful summer from other points of view.

Emily Ebers is a truly nice kid. After her parents got divorced, she had to move across the country with her mom, Alice. The bulk of the book is a letter to her father which fills him in on everything that goes on that summer. She tells him all about volleyball, her new friend Millie, and her crush Stanford. She misses her dad like crazy, but she eventually realizes that she and her mom have the opportunity to make a new start in their new town.

I really liked how optimistic and friendly Emily was throughout the book. She dealt with her parents' divorce and the move with some maturity, as well as natural curiosity, instead of woe-is-me angst. Emily is charming and sweet, and her story wraps up the trilogy with the smile.
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