Another outlet online sale Brooklyn: A wholesale Novel online

Another outlet online sale Brooklyn: A wholesale Novel online

Another outlet online sale Brooklyn: A wholesale Novel online
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A Finalist for the 2016 National Book Award

New York Times Bestseller

A SeattleTimes pick for Summer Reading Roundup 2017

A Bustle Fall Roundup pick for 2017

The acclaimed New York Times bestselling and National Book Award–winning author of Brown Girl Dreaming delivers her first adult novel in twenty years.

Running into a long-ago friend sets memory from the 1970s in motion for August, transporting her to a time and a place where friendship was everything—until it wasn’t. For August and her girls, sharing confidences as they ambled through neighborhood streets, Brooklyn was a place where they believed that they were beautiful, talented, brilliant—a part of a future that belonged to them.

But beneath the hopeful veneer, there was another Brooklyn, a dangerous place where grown men reached for innocent girls in dark hallways, where ghosts haunted the night, where mothers disappeared. A world where madness was just a sunset away and fathers found hope in religion.

Like Louise Meriwether’s Daddy Was a Number Runner and Dorothy Allison’s Bastard Out of Carolina, Jacqueline Woodson’s Another Brooklyn heartbreakingly illuminates the formative time when childhood gives way to adulthood—the promise and peril of growing up—and exquisitely renders a powerful, indelible, and fleeting friendship that united four young lives.

 

Review

“Woodson’s unsparing story of a girl becoming a woman recalls some of the genre’s all-time greats: A Tree Grows in Brooklyn, The Bluest Eye and especially, with its darkly poetic language, The House on Mango Street.” -- Sarah Begley, Time

“An engrossing novel about friendship, race, the magic of place and the relentlessness of change.” -- People Magazine

“Woodson manages to remember what cannot be documented, to suggest what cannot be said. Another Brooklyn is another name for poetry.” -- Washington Post

“Woodson does for young black girls what short story master Alice Munroe does for poor rural ones: She imbues their everyday lives with significance.” -- Elle

“In Jacqueline Woodson’s soaring choral poem of a novel…four young friends…navigate the perils of adolescence, mean streets, and haunted memory in 1970s Brooklyn, all while dreaming of escape.” -- Vanity Fair

Another Brooklyn joins the tradition of studying female friendships and the families we create when our own isn’t enough, like that of Toni Morrison’s Sula, Tayari Jones’ Silver Sparrow and Zami: A New Spelling of My Name by Audre Lorde. Woodson uses her expertise at portraying the lives of children to explore the power of memory, death and friendship. -- Los Angeles Times Book Review

“…it is the personal encounters that form the gorgeous center of this intense, moving novel...Structured as short vignettes, each reading more like prose poetry than traditional narrative, the novel unfolds as memory does, in burning flashes, thick with detail...” -- New York Times Book Review

“With Another Brooklyn, Jacqueline Woodson has delivered a love letter to loss, girlhood, and home. It is a lyrical, haunting exploration of family, memory, and other ties that bind us to one another and the world.” -- Boston Globe

“Woodson writes lyrically about what it means to be a girl in America, and what it means to be black in America. Each sentence is taut with potential energy, but the story never bursts into tragic flames; it stays strong and subtle throughout.” -- Huffington Post

“Gorgeously written and moving, Another Brooklyn is an examination of the complexities of youth and adolescence, loss, friendship, family, race, and religion.” -- Jarry Lee, Buzzfeed

“[E]ntwined coming-of-age narratives-lost mothers, wounded war vets, nodding junkies, menacing streetscapes-are starkly realistic, yet brim with moments of pure poetry.” -- Elle Books Feature

“…fine-cadenced prose…” -- Wall Street Journal

“The novel’s richness defies its slim page count. In her poet’s prose, Woodson not only shows us backward-glancing August attempting to stave off growing up and the pains that betray youth, she also wonders how we dream of a life parallel to the one we’re living.” -- Booklist (Starred Review)

Another Brooklyn reads like a love song to girlhood…” -- Bustle

“emotionally resonant work” -- Seattle Times

“Jacqueline Woodson’s Another Brooklyn is a gauzy, lyrical fever dream of a book.” -- Vox Magazine

“There are nothrowaway sentences in Another Brooklyn ― each short, poetic line feels carefully loved and polished. The first half of this novel asks urgent questions; the second delivers uneasy, heartbreaking answers. At its core, this book is about fragility, how light shines in the broken places.” -- Anisfield-Wolf Book Awards

“Jacqueline Woodson is a gorgeous writer…lyrical prose, really, really beautiful.” -- Emma Straub, New York Times Bestselling author of Modern Lovers and The Vacationers

‘’…And Sister Jacqueline Woodson comes singing memory. Her words like summer lightning get caught in my throat and I draw her up from southern roots to a Brooklyn of a thousand names, where she and her three ‘sisters’ learn to navigate a new season. A new herstory. Everywhere I turn, my dear Sister Jacqueline, I hear your words, a wild sea pausing in the wind. And I sing…” -- Sister Sonia Sanchez

“Jacqueline Woodson’s Another Brooklyn is another kind of book, another kind of beautiful, a lyrical, hallucinatory, heartbreaking, and powerful novel. Every gorgeous page leads to another revelation, another poignant event or memory. This is an incredible and memorable book.” -- Edwidge Danticat, author of Claire of the Sea Light

“Jacqueline Woodson’s Another Brooklyn is another kind of book, another kind of beautiful, a lyrical, hallucinatory, heartbreaking, and powerful novel. Every gorgeous page leads to another revelation, another poignant event or memory. This is an incredible and memorable book.” -- Ann Patchett, New York Times Bestselling Author of This Is the Story of a Happy Marriage and State of Wonder

“In this elegant and moving novel, Jacqueline Woodson explores the beauty and burden of growing up girl in 1970’s Brooklyn through the lens of one unforgettable narrator. The guarded hopes and whispered fears that August and her girlfriends share left me thinking about the limits and rewards of friendship well after the novel’s end. Full of moments of grief, grace, and wonder, Another Brooklyn proves that Jacqueline Woodson is a master storyteller.” -- Angela Flournoy, author of The Turner House, a finalist for the National Book Award

“Jacqueline Woodson’s Another Brooklyn is a wonder. With a poet’s soul and a poet’s eye for image and ear for lyrical language, Woodson delivers a moving meditation on girlhood, love, loss, hurt, friendship, family, faith, longing, and desire. This novel is a love letter to a place, an era, and a group of young women that we’ve never seen depicted quite this way or this tenderly. Woodson has created an unforgettable, entrancing narrator in August. I’ll go anywhere she leads me.” -- Naomi Jackson, author of The Star Side of Bird Hill

“Jacqueline Woodson’s spare, emphatic novel about young women growing up in 1970s Bushwick brings some of our deepest silences-about danger, loss, and black girls’ coming of age-into powerful lyric speech. Another Brooklyn is heartbreaking and restorative, a gorgeous and generous paean to all we must leave behind on the path to becoming ourselves.” -- Tracy K. Smith, Pulitzer Prize-Winning author of Life on Mars and Ordinary Light

“A stunning achievement from one of the quietly great masters of our time.” -- Kirkus Reviews, Starred Review

“Woodson…combines grit and beauty in a series of stunning vignettes, painting a vivid mural of what it was like to grow up African-American in Brooklyn during the 1970s…Woodson draws on all the senses to trace the milestones in a woman’s life and how her early experiences shaped her identity.” -- Publishers Weekly, (Boxed and Starred Review)

“With spare yet poetic writing, this long-awaited adult novel by National Book Award winner Woodson ( Brown Girl Dreaming) is a series of vignettes narrated by August, shortly after her dad’s funeral and a chance encounter with an old friend.” -- Library Journal (starred review)

“Perhaps unsurprisingly, given Woodson’s background not only as a novelist but also as a poet, Another Brooklyn is told in spare, lyrical prose, with a surface simplicity that belies its underlying narrative strength and emotional heft. Often, in Woodson’s novel, what isn’t said is as essential as what is, and readers come away feeling as if they, in the process of reading the novel, are somehow partners in Woodson’s project of telling her poignant and devastating story about dreams deferred, destroyed, and―in rare cases―realized.” -- BookBrowser Review

From the Back Cover

For August, running into a long-ago friend sets in motion resonant memories, and transports her to a time and place she thought she had mislaid: 1970s Brooklyn, where friendship was everything.

August, Sylvia, Angela, and Gigi shared confidences as they ambled their neighborhood streets, a place where the girls believed that they were amazingly beautiful, brilliantly talented, with a future that belonged to them.

But beneath the hopeful promise there was another Brooklyn, a dangerous place where grown men reached for innocent girls in dark hallways, where mothers disappeared, where fathers found religion, and where madness was a mere sunset away.

Jacqueline Woodson’s Another Brooklyn heartbreakingly illuminates the formative period when a child meets adulthood—when precious innocence meets the all-too-real perils of growing up. In prose exquisite and lyrical, sensuous and tender, Woodson breathes life into memories, portraying an indelible friendship that united young lives.

Another Brooklyn is an enthralling work of literature from one of our most gifted novelists.

About the Author

Jacqueline Woodson is the 2014 National Book Award Winner for her New York Times bestselling memoir Brown Girl Dreaming, which was also a recipient of the Coretta Scott King Award, a Newbery Honor Award, the NAACP Image Award, and the Sibert Honor Award. She is also the author of New York Times bestselling novel Another Brooklyn (Harper/Amistad), which was a 2016 National Book Award Finalist and Woodson’s first adult novel in twenty years. In 2015, Woodson was named Young People’s Poet Laureate by the Poetry Foundation. She is the author of more than two dozen award-winning books for young adults, middle graders, and children; among her many accolades, she is a four-time Newbery Honor winner, a three-time National Book Award finalist, and a two-time Coretta Scott King Award winner.


http://www.jacquelinewoodson.com/

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4.3 out of 54.3 out of 5
911 global ratings

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Top reviews from the United States

Cathryn Conroy
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Powerful. Exquisite. Read It
Reviewed in the United States on September 19, 2016
Powerful story. Exquisite prose. This short book by Jacqueline Woodson will grab you with the first sentence (For a long time, my mother wasn''t dead yet.), squeeze your heart tight and not let go. If I could give it 10 stars I would. This is the story of August,... See more
Powerful story. Exquisite prose. This short book by Jacqueline Woodson will grab you with the first sentence (For a long time, my mother wasn''t dead yet.), squeeze your heart tight and not let go. If I could give it 10 stars I would.

This is the story of August, a black girl who has moved from SweetGrove,
Tennessee to the Bushwick neighborhood of Brooklyn with her father and little brother in the early ''70s. This is the story of August and her three best friends. This is the story of how those girls grow up on the streets, living on the edge of poverty and either make it--or not--in the world. This is the story of a dangerous place, but one also filled with hope and courage. This is a story of grief. This is a story of love.

Read it.
30 people found this helpful
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Patricia Vaccarino
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
The voice and soul of a homily
Reviewed in the United States on April 4, 2019
Until now, I had not embraced how the novel format has evolved to become so spare. I read this book rapidly in three separate sittings. The brevity of the text allows the reader to skate through the story. Nonetheless, here we are, in a time when short bursts of narrative... See more
Until now, I had not embraced how the novel format has evolved to become so spare. I read this book rapidly in three separate sittings. The brevity of the text allows the reader to skate through the story. Nonetheless, here we are, in a time when short bursts of narrative are spun to be perceived as epic as a full-length novel. The Brooklyn setting is engaging and all too familiar. The language is often lyrical and full of recurring imagery that enhances the voice of the author. I was stopped, though, by such sadness and tragedy that was juxtaposed against the complete absence of tears. The characters, especially the four girls, blur together to become one entity—the voice and soul of a homily. And as anyone knows, a homily is far more powerful as an oral tradition, as word that is meant to be spoken but not read as a book.
9 people found this helpful
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Zee
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Goes Deeper Than the Surface
Reviewed in the United States on August 4, 2018
I was caught off guard by the diction of the author. The use of italicized spoken word. I was caught off guard by her style. Her writing style. Her voice. But it drew me in and before I knew it the book was over. And what a good book it was. It made me smile, made me sad,... See more
I was caught off guard by the diction of the author. The use of italicized spoken word. I was caught off guard by her style. Her writing style. Her voice. But it drew me in and before I knew it the book was over. And what a good book it was. It made me smile, made me sad, made me girlish, and at times it made my womanhood flutter as memories crossed my own mind. It often frightened me as well and shamed me more than once. I most certainly recommend, but you should be careful not expect the ordinary. Think Toni Morrison and Ms. Angelou. You’ll enjoy.
10 people found this helpful
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LindaB
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Must read!
Reviewed in the United States on April 23, 2017
This book is probably one to re-read soon. I just browsed its early pages to find a name I had forgotten, and there at the beginning lies part of the ending! Woodson moves back and forth in time in this story, so hints at the beginning don''t come to fruition until the end.... See more
This book is probably one to re-read soon. I just browsed its early pages to find a name I had forgotten, and there at the beginning lies part of the ending! Woodson moves back and forth in time in this story, so hints at the beginning don''t come to fruition until the end. You''re just entering the story, relaxing into something new, and those events fade. This story is told by August, a young black girl who, with her younger brother, were taken back to Brooklyn by her father, the Brooklyn that he knows. Home had been their SweetGrove land near a river in Tennessee. And August''s mother isn''t coming. It''s a story that''s wrapped in sorrow through missing their mother and home, August and her three friends growing up Girl in this part of Brooklyn, girls to recognize as such an important part of our own growing up, but that her mother had told her not to trust. It''s also a story that threads other cultures'' ways of death and dying and memory. There are hints of life there, life not everyone wants to know, but also survival, and one wonders why certain ones do survive, and another does not. For adults and older teens.
A favorite quote: "Everywhere we looked, we saw the people trying to dream themselves out. As though there was someplace other than this place. As though there was another Brooklyn."
13 people found this helpful
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Laurel-Rain Snow
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
GROWING UP GIRL IN THE 1970s
Reviewed in the United States on July 8, 2017
Running into a long-ago friend sets memory from the 1970s in motion for August, transporting her to a time and a place where friendship was everything—until it wasn’t. For August and her girls, sharing confidences as they ambled through neighborhood streets, Brooklyn was a... See more
Running into a long-ago friend sets memory from the 1970s in motion for August, transporting her to a time and a place where friendship was everything—until it wasn’t. For August and her girls, sharing confidences as they ambled through neighborhood streets, Brooklyn was a place where they believed that they were beautiful, talented, brilliant—a part of a future that belonged to them.

But beneath the hopeful veneer, there was another Brooklyn, a dangerous place where grown men reached for innocent girls in dark hallways, where ghosts haunted the night, where mothers disappeared. A world where madness was just a sunset away and fathers found hope in religion.

My Thoughts: In the narrative voice of a young woman named August, we follow her journey back to Sweet Grove, Tennessee, and forward to Brooklyn in the 1970s.

Memories and moments that seem to come in flashbacks are snippets out of time, revealing nostalgia and loss. A death, a missing mother, friendships that seem forever but then are not…all of it is seen from the character’s adult perspective.

Sometimes flashes come that signal fantasy, not reality. And then reality slams into her with all of its dangerous brutality.

Dead bodies are discovered nearby; drug addicts hide in the hallways; and children disappear when white women come for them.

Another Brooklyn: A Novel is a panoramic view of a time, of dreams, and of how reality can turn grim…or hopeful. It snaps a portrait of growing up Girl in times that were a-changing. 4 stars.
10 people found this helpful
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Buckycore
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
It reads like music
Reviewed in the United States on March 30, 2021
What a soulful, gorgeous book this was. I would have given this six stars if that was possible. I tend to say "it cut deep" if I loved a story or book. And this one cur deep indeed. But it was a slow, warm, poetic cut. The premise was sad in the inability to let go of her... See more
What a soulful, gorgeous book this was. I would have given this six stars if that was possible. I tend to say "it cut deep" if I loved a story or book. And this one cur deep indeed. But it was a slow, warm, poetic cut. The premise was sad in the inability to let go of her mother, and the fading memories. But that''s just it: that''s called "life". And this book reminds you that life and the experiences you''re having now are continuous even if your memories make you glide back and fourth between various moments in time. Her words felt like music. Not specifically poetry, as they read like prose. But they glide and swim and you can hear the soundtrack of the people, and of Brooklyn during the 70s. I love this book. I want to see it done as a screen adaptation staring Michaela Coel. And I hope there are future books in a similar style and flow from Ms. Woodson.
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Sean Farrell
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A modern classic.
Reviewed in the United States on October 2, 2017
This story of African-American girl August as she and 3 friends grow up in Brooklyn in the 1970''s is very deserving of all the praise being heaped upon it. The quick-cutting, stream-of-consciousness writing style can take a short while to adjust to, but once you do, the... See more
This story of African-American girl August as she and 3 friends grow up in Brooklyn in the 1970''s is very deserving of all the praise being heaped upon it. The quick-cutting, stream-of-consciousness writing style can take a short while to adjust to, but once you do, the achingly beautiful, almost poetic nature of the prose makes it hard not to be carried along in thrall. One really feels transported to a different time and place, and comes away with a better understanding of what the American experience was for a different group of people than oneself, while at the same time recognizing the common joys and terrors of growing up that are universal to us all. The themes of grief and the impermanence of friendship that flow throughout are handled beautifully and will have one reflecting back on one''s own childhood friends. This is a short but beautiful novel that I will cherish the memory of for a long time.
5 people found this helpful
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Edgle Bennett
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Another Brooklyn!!!!
Reviewed in the United States on August 28, 2019
I was very excited about reading this novel. I''ve been hearing about it for a few years. I must say I was not pleased with this book or the way the writer use heavy metaphorically usage. I thought the book would tell a story but it jump back and forth. I feel this is kind... See more
I was very excited about reading this novel. I''ve been hearing about it for a few years. I must say I was not pleased with this book or the way the writer use heavy metaphorically usage. I thought the book would tell a story but it jump back and forth. I feel this is kind of writing works for people like Toni Morrison and Gayle Jones "Corregidora" .
5 people found this helpful
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Top reviews from other countries

Elizabeth Morris
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Love this writer!
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on August 29, 2020
ANOTHER BROOKLYN by JACQUELINE WOODSON I read this book in the space of a few hours and as soon as I finished I turned back to the first page again. I didn’t read it all again - just that first page and it worked. It’s a cyclical book. It doesn’t need to be read in any...See more
ANOTHER BROOKLYN by JACQUELINE WOODSON I read this book in the space of a few hours and as soon as I finished I turned back to the first page again. I didn’t read it all again - just that first page and it worked. It’s a cyclical book. It doesn’t need to be read in any particular order. Memories manifest in any way they want to. This book is a series of memories told from the point of view of August; a teenager growing up in Brooklyn in the 1970s. She states early on in the book that life would have been different if she’d known about jazz, but all she knew of was the top 40 (white artists mostly). And “it never quite figured us out.” I found that one statement to be huge! It’s a 170 page novel, but that statement to me felt bigger than the messages I’ve taken from 1000 page novels. If we can’t see ourselves represented, how can we see ourselves at all? My own white privilege means that this is something I rarely have to think about, but this book helped me to understand how that might feel and it is a scary feeling. Among issues such as institutionalised racism and that difficult period between childhood and teenagehood, this book also deals with loss of a parent. The first line of the novel completely floored me: “For a long time, my mother wasn’t dead yet.” Tell me you aren’t desperate to read this book based on that line alone!? This book is lyrical and far-reaching in exactly the same way as Red at the Bone is, so if you liked that one then you really must read this one.
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Emily
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Gritty but poetic
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on December 28, 2020
This is a beautifully written book. It’s a novel written like poetry. The story follows four girls growing up in Brooklyn with the shadows of sexualisation, racism, poverty and insecurity rising above them. The narrator, August, guides us through a playground of...See more
This is a beautifully written book. It’s a novel written like poetry. The story follows four girls growing up in Brooklyn with the shadows of sexualisation, racism, poverty and insecurity rising above them. The narrator, August, guides us through a playground of untrustworthy adults and broken dreams while still firmly establishing the power that friendship and family has. It’s a very short read so I read it in pretty much one sitting but I really liked it. Jacqueline Woodson is a beautiful writer. The story is dark, quiet and compelling.
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DodgilyArtful
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Outstanding tale of girls growing up in Brooklyn. A ...
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on February 5, 2018
Outstanding tale of girls growing up in Brooklyn. A prose poem of adolescent confusion, heartbreak and understanding. This was not at all what I was expecting from an author known primarily for works aimed at children. Tough and vulnerable, nostalgic but clear sighted, this...See more
Outstanding tale of girls growing up in Brooklyn. A prose poem of adolescent confusion, heartbreak and understanding. This was not at all what I was expecting from an author known primarily for works aimed at children. Tough and vulnerable, nostalgic but clear sighted, this is about as adult as fiction gets.
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Andy Wood
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A haunting tale of lives normally unheard.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on December 2, 2018
A very brief but beautiful story of four young Black girls growing up in Bushwick, Brooklyn in the 70s.. Another Brooklyn is a moving tale of dreams lost and found, of loss, survival, growth and the power of memory. Evocative and moving.
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faircca
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A joy to read.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on July 9, 2017
Simple and beautiful. Sharply observant and lyrical. I loved it. I''m white and British so can''t comment on accuracy but it was relatable and real.
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