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My Name is Mina (Anglais) Broché – 1 septembre 2011


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Broché, 1 septembre 2011
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My Name is Mina + Skellig
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Descriptions du produit

Revue de presse

A wonderful book. It is joyous. Thank you, David Almond; I cannot remember when a book filled me with such claminosity. (Guardian.co.uk - Marcus Sedgewick 2010-09-04)

A skillful, affecting and impassioned book. (The Times 2010-09-11)

A celebration of the richness of the everyday world and to read it is to feel uplifted. (The Sunday Times 2010-11-12)

A rare and beautiful novel. (The Scotsman 2010-10-16)

A pitch-perfect prequel to Skellig. A gloriously rich, multi-layered novel. (Ham & High 2010-10-21)

A poignant, heart-warming novel fuelled by Almond's generosity of spirit and his endorsement of childhood's individuality and quirkiness. (Books for Keeps 2010-09-01)

Another gem from this award-winning author. (INIS (Ireland) 2010-09-01)

A sensational meditation on creativity and the power of words. A must for any budding writer. (The Daily Telegraph 2010-11-27)

Almond's chatty, informal and unique writing is different from anything you have read by him before. (Newcastle Upon Tyne Evening Chronicle 2012-04-26)

Almond promotes and celebrates freedom for children and their thinking in this lyrical book about growing up. (The Guardian 2011-10-01)

A joyous celebration of what it means to be young and alive and enquiring. (Times Educational Supplement 2010-11-26)

A truly remarkable book. A extraordinary masterpiece. (School Librarian 2010-12-01)

One of the stand-out novels of the year. (The Bookseller 2010-07-01)

a master novelist (Independent 2010-07-01)

There really is nobody quite like Almond writing in children's or adults' fiction today. (The Times 2010-07-01)

a writer of subtle, page-turning and daring exactness. (Times Educational Supplement 2010-07-01)

Almond manages to make a work of art out of the simplest words. (Amanda Craig, The Times 2010-07-01)

David Almond is a fine writer, one of the very finest we have. He is simply incapable of writing a bad sentence. (Michael Morpurgo 2010-07-01)

'Another brilliant novel from a master storyteller.' (Carousel 2010-07-01)

Unsettling but, as ever, beautifully written. (Daily Mail 2010-07-01)

'... exceptional, delicate writing ... make a moving and thoughtful story told with exceptional elegance.' (Julia Eccleshare 2010-07-01)

'exquisite prose which sparkles off the page' (Writeaway 2010-07-01)

BACKLIST REVIEWS: 'a book of startling quality and tremendous beauty' (The Bookbag 2010-07-01)

David Almond's novels all have a unique, mystical thread running through them. He weaves a story web, spiderlike, that holds the reader spellbound while he spins new though-threads on universal themes. (Carousel 2010-07-01)

One of these days, someone is going to notice that David Almond has been kidnapped by children's publishing and demand him back for adults. But until then, we must rejoice in every new offering of his. (Sunday Telegraph 2010-07-01)

"superb coming-of-age novel from one of our master story-tellers." (Bookseller 2010-07-01)

"This is a novel of power and beauty." (The Daily Telegraph 2010-07-01)

A remarkable and thought-provoking prequel. (INIS 2010-07-01)

A standalone exploration of a child's relationship with language, ideas and living things... the reader is with her all the way. (Observer 2010-07-01)

The creative way Mina uses words to explore her dreams and ideas will inspire anyone who's ever kept a diary. (Alice, 17, Dorset 2010-07-01)

'A celebration of the richness of the everyday world... to read it is to feel uplifted.' (Sunday Times 2010-07-01)

A sensational meditation on creativity and the power of words. (The Daily Telegraph 2010-07-01)

Incredibly moving. (Sunday Express 2010-07-01)

A glorification of imagination. David Almond has created a novel that will excite, astound and inspire adults and children alike. (English Association Journal 2010-07-01)

Présentation de l'éditeur

There's an empty notebook lying on the table in the moonlight. It's been there for an age. I keep on saying that I'll write a journal. So I'll start right here, right now. I open the book and write the very first words: My name is Mina and I love the night. Then what shall I write? I can't just write that this happened then this happened then this happened to boring infinitum. I'll let my journal grow just like the mind does, just like a tree or a beast does, just like life does. Why should a book tell a tale in a dull straight line?



And so Mina writes and writes in her notebook, and here is her journal, Mina's life in Mina's own words: her stories and dreams, experiences and thoughts, her scribblings and nonsense, poems and songs. Her vivid account of her vivid life.

In this stunning book, David Almond revisits Mina before she has met Michael, before she has met Skellig.

Shortlisted for the 2012 Carnegie Medal.



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Amazon.com: 10 commentaires
13 internautes sur 13 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Hard to describe, but astonishing in its emotional depth and breathtaking in its sense of wonder 9 novembre 2011
Par KidsReads - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
In 1998, David Almond published his stunning and strange children's novel, SKELLIG. In 2009, it was re-released in a 10th-anniversary edition that included a short story about one of the three protagonists, Mina. This fascinating character is now the star of her own novel, MY NAME IS MINA, set just before the action in SKELLIG.

Mina McKee spends lots of time in her favorite tree. She watches the sky, the birds, and the comings and goings of her neighbors. She recently left school and now learns at home with her nurturing and understanding mother, who has given her an empty notebook. MY NAME IS MINA is the entries she records in that notebook.

Mina is precocious, creative, slightly obstinate and a bit sad. She revels in nature and loves all flying creatures, especially those that come out at night, like owls and bats. She thinks deeply about evolution and change, as well as beauty. She questions authority and the value of traditional education. She is eccentric and delightful, and misses her late father. Her story, in Almond's hands, is not about plot or action, but rather about mood and thought. While time moves forward, this unique novel is about what Mina thinks much more than what she does. What she thinks about, perhaps without realizing it herself, is trying to understand her place in the world. She ponders natural transformation, the meaning of words and the meaning of dreams, the taste of good food, joy and sorrow, friendship, life and death.

After the loss of her father and her inability to succeed at school, Mina is ripe for profound discovery. Her introspection is beautiful and sometimes heart-wrenching. "Look at the world," she writes, "Smell it, taste it, listen to it, feel it, look at it. Look at it! And I know horrible things happen for no good reason. Why did my dad die? What's the point of famine and fear and darkness and war? I don't know! I'm just a kid! How can I know answers to things like that? But this horrible world is so blooming beautiful and so blooming weird that sometimes I think it'll make me faint!"

For those who have read SKELLIG, the tension in MY NAME IS MINA mounts as she comes closer to her meeting with her new neighbor, Michael. It is with him and the fabulous creature they care for that she will eventually find ease, comfort and unconditional acceptance. It is with Michael that her ability to think creatively and her emotional courage will be appreciated. But in this powerful, lovely and provocative stand-alone novel, Mina shines, even without that resolution. In fact, if you read it anticipating SKELLIG, you risk missing out on some of Mina's more interesting ideas. That being said, it is easy to see how Almond himself set up this book to work with his 1998 novel, and sometimes the themes and ideas are a bit too neatly connected.

Almond's unconventional latest is hard to describe, but it is astonishing in its emotional depth and breathtaking in its sense of wonder. It is philosophic and metaphysical without being preachy or pedantic, and is just a pure pleasure to read.

Reviewed by Sarah Rachel Egelman
2 internautes sur 2 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A must read for parents 3 décembre 2012
Par Amazon Customer - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle
Mina's mother is the essence of patience and acceptance. Mina is sensitive and extremely intelligent.

The author is biased toward public school, but makes some points that hit the mark. The work makes me more sensitive to kids who are not conformist. I love this book.
1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
I just didn't get it 30 mai 2012
Par Heidi G - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
This prequel to Skellig is a difficult book for me to judge. Who is the intended audience? Preteens? Mina is a young girl whose father has died and after difficulties at school, is being homeschooled by her mother. She is a free spirit who has a favorite tree which she climbs to watch the world and write in her journal. She is inquisitive, a young girl who asks questions about the world which seem a bit out of place coming from someone so young. She is a dreamer, thoughtful and kind. This was a book I just didn't get. Perhaps if I'd read Skellig prior to this book, Mina's story would make more sense. I see it as a good teacher reference for writing activities but don't think it would be a book checked out much in my library. Thanks to Puget Sound Council for the review copy.
Growing up in a discovery environment 25 avril 2014
Par Alan J. Krauss - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle
Wonderful growing up story... must read 'Skellig' as a follow-up, or read it first. Some children need more open learning.
Unique and Beautiful 15 avril 2014
Par william d malcolm - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Format Kindle Achat vérifié
This book is just extremely different than any book I've read before. I would highly recommend it to anyone who enjoyed Skellig!
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