- USD 9.99
Descripción de editorial
HOW DO YOU KNOW WHO TO TRUST WHEN YOU CAN'T EVEN TRUST YOURSELF?
I look at my hands. One of them says FLORA BE BRAVE.
Flora has anterograde amnesia. She can't remember anything day-to-day: the joke her friend made, the instructions her parents gave her, how old she is.
Then she kisses someone she shouldn't, and the next day she remembers it. It's the first time she's remembered anything since she was ten.
But the boy is gone. She thinks he's moved to the Arctic.
Will following him be the key to unlocking her memory? Who can she trust?
THE ONE MEMORY OF FLORA BANKS is the unforgettable YA ebook of 2017.
"Barr's YA debut is a riveting page-turner that will keep you hooked till the end." - Entertainment Weekly
"An icily atmospheric story with a captivating hook...A pacy page-turner that packs a significant emotional punch" - Guardian
"Gripping. . . We promise you won't see the end coming." - HelloGiggles
"a winning mix of a John Green/ Rainbow Rowell-style sharpness and sensitivity but underlined with a darker edge" - View Magazine
"Do yourself a huge favor and grab this atmospheric, unique mystery for your Memorial Day weekend getaway." - Bustle.com
"An absorbing, original and definitely memorable book." - S Magazine
"An extraordinarily moving and original novel, a story of secrecy and lie, love and loss that manages to be both heart-breaking and life-affirming ...This is Barr's first novel for teenagers and it is as brave as Flora herself". - Daily Mail
Flora Banks, 17, has anterograde amnesia, which has left her unable to make new memories. Flora remembers her life around and before age 10, but she must use messages written on her skin, her phone, and in a diarylike notebook to remind her of who she is and to fill in the details of recent history. Everything changes when Flora retains her memory of a kiss on the beach with Drake, her best friend Paige's boyfriend who is leaving to study in the Arctic. In her first book for teens, British author Barr creates a realistic portrayal of Flora's condition through her repetitive and confused first-person narration ("There was a party. Drake is leaving. Paige is sad. I am seventeen. I need to be brave"). Flora fears she will never be "normal," but Barr carefully seeds her story with hope while challenging perceptions of normalcy. Flora's situation may be singular, but her desire for autonomy should speak loudly to teens in the midst of their own journeys into adulthood. Ages 12 up.