Casson Family: Caddy Ever After: Book 4
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After studying Botany and Zoology at St Andrews University, she went on to work as a biochemist, but always wanted to write. See details. Buy It Now. Add to cart. Be the first to write a review About this product. Show More Show Less. Any Condition Any Condition. Elegant, no , helping us realize that the Cassons are only human, which leads us to love them even more. Rated: Mild — there are some indirect references to adult themes adultery, out-of-wedlock birth, divorce , but they are treated with tact and humor.
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The Casson family is one of those families. And really.
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Jun 04, Brandy Painter rated it really liked it Shelves: middle-grade , contemporary-fiction. Rose somewhere along the way completely took over apparently. Really all of these last four books are all about Rose, even though Indigo and Caddy get their names mentioned in two of the titles.
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Caddy is actually the Casson represented the least in this volume. I did like the format though. It made for a somewhat disjointed narrative, but the switch to first person and having each kid narrate a different section really made their personalities stand out. I found each part to distinct and Rose somewhere along the way completely took over apparently. I found each part to distinct and individual, sounding genuine to the characters I've come to know. Caddy's part is as ditsy and scatterbrained as she is. Rose's parts she gets two sound much younger than the others and her observations are delightful.
I love her childhood assurance that she is so wise while at the same time demonstrating she has so much to learn. Saffy continues to be remote, even in first person, but is smart and wonderful. I loved watching her weather a difficult time with Sarah.
Which brings me to Indigo, who, this book cemented it, is my absolute favorite. He is awesome. One of those silent lazy types you need to watch out for because when they are only silent and lazy until they want something.
And his date for the Valentine's Disco? Did not imagine that would happen, but I liked it and would have liked to see more come of it. View 2 comments.
Caddy Ever After (Casson Family Series #4)
I was mildly disappointed with this entry in the series, after the first three. The quadruple narrative simply didn't work for me. The siblings' voices all sounded too much the same, especially as none of them used contractions even in dialogue , which sounded unnatural. None of the plot threads got enough space what about Indigo and Sarah? Saffy and Oscar? I do think hers is the least interesting character of the four I was mildly disappointed with this entry in the series, after the first three. I do think hers is the least interesting character of the four siblings and possibly is better seen from the outside, but her plotting needed much more space.
I do hope the next book is better. May 29, Molly rated it it was amazing Recommends it for: all of my friends!!! This is perhaps my favorite book in the series. I love how different members of the Casson family take turns narrating their own sections of the book. It is different from the other three before it because this book is written in first person as opposed to third person. This different perspective gives more room for the individual characters to show their personalities and styles of writing.
Caddy Ever After eBook de Hilary McKay - | Rakuten Kobo
I especially like Rose's section; she has such a simple, matter-of-fact way of talking that makes it This is perhaps my favorite book in the series. I especially like Rose's section; she has such a simple, matter-of-fact way of talking that makes it hilarious to read. Coincidentally, this is the second book in a row that I've read featuring a disabled character. I don't know if this is a deliberate attempt at proving a point, or just a coincident, but it's interesting either way.
The story as a whole is good, and reminds me of Clarice Bean in the way it's told. I just would've liked the various narrators to have more of a distinct, Coincidentally, this is the second book in a row that I've read featuring a disabled character. I just would've liked the various narrators to have more of a distinct, individual voice, as they tend to sound like one and the same person. If each section wasn't headed by the new narrator's name, you couldn't tell it was anyone different.
But, don't get me wrong, I did enjoy the story and I'll be reading the rest of the series too. Aug 22, george rated it liked it Shelves: ya , read-in Caddy, Saffy, Indigo, and Rose are back in the next volume of the Casson family. This time it's a little different as all the children narrate throughout the book. Saffy and Sarah are dreading the upcoming Valentine's dance and Saffy is haunted by a balloon. Rose is still mooning over Tom in America and sets out to make him a perfect Valentine's Day card Indigo is determined to change the traditional rules for the dance.
And Caddy is moving on after Michael.
All of the stories are completely intertwined and we see more of the Casson family than we have before. I still haven't liked any of the books quite as well as the first, Saffy's Angel. But this was a nice twist on the series--although I was hoping for a book all Caddy's own, as she is one of my favorite characters and I feel like we still don't know enough about her.
I don't think that this one was as funny as the previous ones, either. Nonetheless, it is an important volume in the series. Nov 03, Jenny rated it really liked it Shelves: j-fiction. Apparently the fourth installment of McKay's saga of the Casson family, English eccentrics with artist parents and names like Saffron. I picked it up because it was new and had a nice cover without the benefit of reading the previous 3. McKay does a great job of developing the enigmatic characters through their stories, though without much description or background.
I found myself waiting for the real story to start, for some details that would suddenly illuminate the characters, that would give Apparently the fourth installment of McKay's saga of the Casson family, English eccentrics with artist parents and names like Saffron.
I found myself waiting for the real story to start, for some details that would suddenly illuminate the characters, that would give me a hint as to why I should care. The more I read, however, the deeper I got sucked into this family of misfits and their struggles with love, illness, broken down cars, ghost stories and pants wetting.