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Descriptions du produit

Revue de presse

“Funny, free, and utterly imaginative, Jodi Lynn Anderson’s writing is packed with loveliness.” (Ann Brashares, national bestselling author of The Sisterhood of the Traveling Pants on Peaches)

“Guided by fragile, insect–size faerie Tink, readers are drawn into this richly re–imagined Neverland. Working with the darker threads of Barrie’s bittersweet classic, Anderson weaves an enchanting tale.” (Kirkus Reviews (starred review))

“The mythology of Neverland is eloquently woven into the story, and characters are reborn in fascinating ways…[and] Readers will find it hard to resist being drawn into Tiger Lily’s world, where dangers and emotions are painted several shades darker than in J.M. Barrie’s classic fantasy.” (Publishers Weekly (starred review))

“Its many layers create a place of dangerous wonder. Tiger Lily has been reinvented with a complex backstory, giving her a credible source of deep strength and dark emotion.” (School Library Journal (starred review))

“Serious and moving.” (Bulletin of the Center for Children’s Books (starred review))

“This unique retelling of PETER PAN by J. M. Barrie has a literary feel, lush descriptions, and a mysterious but sympathetic main character…A sophisticated fantasy, a new spin on a classic tale.” (Voice of Youth Advocates (VOYA))

“In expressive, graceful language, Anderson tells the story of the fierce Tiger Lily and her thorny romance with the legendary Peter Pan. Its sensitive, passionate portrayal of familiar characters…is captivating.” (Booklist)

“With this quiet and bittersweet story, readers will never again think of Peter Pan as simple animation.” (BookPage)

Présentation de l'éditeur

In this stunning re-imagining of J. M. Barrie's beloved classic Peter Pan, New York Times bestselling author Jodi Lynn Anderson expertly weaves a gripping tale of love, loss, and adventure.

Before Peter Pan belonged to Wendy, he belonged to the girl with the crow feather in her hair… Tiger Lily. When fifteen-year-old Tiger Lily meets the alluring teenage Peter Pan deep in the forbidden woods of Neverland, the two form a bond that's impossible to break, but also impossible to hold on to. As the leader of the Lost Boys, the most fearsome of Neverland's inhabitants, Peter is an unthinkable match for Tiger Lily. However, when Wendy Darling, a girl who is everything Tiger Lily is not, arrives on the island, Tiger Lily discovers how far she is willing to go to keep Peter with her, and in Neverland.

Told from the perspective of tiny, fairy-sized Tinkerbell, Tiger Lily is the breathtaking story of budding romance, letting go and the pains of growing up.

Supports the Common Core State Standards



Détails sur le produit

  • Broché: 304 pages
  • Editeur : HarperTeen; Édition : Reprint (2 juillet 2013)
  • Langue : Anglais
  • ISBN-10: 0062003267
  • ISBN-13: 978-0062003263
  • Dimensions du produit: 13,5 x 1,7 x 20,3 cm
  • Moyenne des commentaires client : 4.0 étoiles sur 5  Voir tous les commentaires (2 commentaires client)
  • Classement des meilleures ventes d'Amazon: 66.989 en Livres anglais et étrangers (Voir les 100 premiers en Livres anglais et étrangers)
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1 internautes sur 1 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile  Par Manon | Sous Ma Couverture TOP 500 COMMENTATEURS sur 31 août 2014
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
J'ai débuté ce roman en sachant que ça n'allait pas forcément bien se terminer. Enfin, vous connaissez l'histoire de Peter Pan, je ne vous apprends rien.

Tiger Lily est raconté d'un point de vue plutôt intéressant, celui de Tinker Bell. Je me suis dis que ça allait ajouter un peu de magie à l'histoire - et j'avais raison. Mais ce que j'avais oublié, c'est que les fées ne parlent pas.

Pour être honnête, le début a été très difficile. J'ai cru plusieurs fois que j'allais abandonner. Pourtant, l'histoire en elle-même me branchait terriblement. Mais Tinker Bell est muette, et Tiger Lily n'est pas la fille la plus bavarde du monde. J'ai été un peu noyée dans le flux de narration incessant, dans la description de Neverland, à tel point que la narration poétique a fini par m'ennuyer.

Tiger Lily est une fille très introvertie, qui garde beaucoup de chose pour elle. Passive. Elle semble indifférente à tout, et si Tinker Bell n'entendait pas les pensées des uns et des autres, j'aurai pu penser que Tiger Lily était en fait ... UN CYBORG. Ou un ordinateur. Ou une plante. Ou peut-être un caillou. Enfin, un truc dans le genre.
Elle est marginale, meilleure que les autres en tout ce qui lui vaut une exclusion involontaire de sa société, mais elle n'a pas la prétention de s'en vanter. Un point pour toi Tiger Lily. Mais elle ne se voile pas la face, elle le sait. Finalement, ce masque cache une personnalité complexe et fascinante.
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Par Alexandra sur 31 juillet 2014
Format: Relié Achat vérifié
I love Peter Pan and his Neverland, the pirates, mermaid and most of all the fairies. But this book is more to Tiger Lily , Tink and Peter. I dont know much about Tiger Lily but in this book it tells you what she really is. She is strong and very lovely friend to have.
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Amazon.com: 249 commentaires
40 internautes sur 41 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Tinkerbell starts out as an annoyance and ends as a brilliant narrator 21 février 2013
Par Lizzy Lessard - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Originally, I fell in love with this book because of its gorgeous orange cover. Then, I read the blurb and I was super excited to read a re-telling of Peter Pan from the point of view of one of my favorite Disney characters, Tinkerbell. It turns out that Tinkerbell was the reason for much of my frustration over this beautiful story. I started this book in July, but annoyed by Tinkerbell's disinterest in the main characters early on in the book, I stopped reading 38 pages into the story.

A couple of days ago, I took the book back off my shelf and gave it a second chance. It turns out that Tinkerbell was a fantastic choice for a narrator. She could give input on a multitude of characters, since she was so small and mostly ignored. Since she wasn't able to speak, she couldn't spoil the fun "surprises" the the readers knew awaited the other characters.

Tiger Lily has a unique personality that may be hard to connect to. She's quiet, boyish, and rebellious. She doesn't know how to express her feelings to anyone, including the dashing Peter Pan. I really empathized with Tiger Lily and I was sad to say goodbye to her when the book was finished. I truly wished that more characters acted like her - a shy tomboy - because I know quite a few in real life.

Peter Pan reminded me slightly of Lestat in Anne Rice's vampire series. He did what he wanted to do without caring about the consequences. He didn't understand why Tiger Lily made choices with her head and not her heart.

The contrast between these two characters made some very tension filled scenes. It was heartbreaking to witness their interactions. As a reader, I knew what should be said and what should happen, but it never unfolded that way.

One thing that did shock me was how late in the story Wendy showed up. I almost thought that her parts would be rushed, but somehow the author was able to establish and develop Wendy just as much as the other characters.

The pirates do make an appearance, as does the ticking crocodile but they're rather minor characters. I like the reasoning behind Hook's jealousy towards Peter Pan, as well as the `aging curse' which explains why some characters grow old and others do not in the land of Neverland.

So, even though this almost ended up being a DNF, I have to rate this book 5 stars. I'm so happy that I gave this book a second chance. I loved the characters and the story and it's a book that I will definitely be re-reading.

(I purchased a copy from my local bookstore)
33 internautes sur 36 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Emotional Rollercoaster 17 juillet 2012
Par Nikki Wang - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
This book was incredibly emotional and mournful. Even with the warning at the beginning of this story, I couldn't have imagined just how deep it would affect me.
I honestly didn't know what to expect. A retelling of Peter Pan? That just seemed so far-fetched since I'd heard it was an emotional rollercoaster. I should not have doubted it. Tiger Lily surpassed all expectations and honestly, made my eyes wet. Tiger Lily has always been one of my favorite Disney princesses since she was loyal, brave, and strong, but sadly was overlooked and only had one line that barely lasted 2 seconds. Her character traits were highlighted in this amazing book, making me love her even more. Tiger lily has been betrayed, hurt, lost, and was an outcast. That is, until she meets Peter Pan and falls in love with him and he with her. It was a beautiful, subtle, love story, but it was that subtle part that ripped it all apart.
Let me just say this now: I hated Wendy. She seemed shallow and uncaring, pretty much your average bitc*. I absolutely hated her with all my heart and wanted to tear out her pretty little hair just so Peter Pan would love Tiger Lily again. Sadly, I couldn't and just had to keep reading, learning how things would play out, and leaving me heartbroken with tears in my eyes. Never has a Disney movie been so emotional, so sad, and so, so beautiful.
This story is told in Tinker Bell's, that's right Tinker Bell's, point of view and that made this all the more worthwhile to read. This way, you can catch a glimpse what others are thinking, imagining, and you never have to second guess what a character is feeling. I almost felt like I was in the book, Tiger Lily, Peter, Hook, and Tik Tok in front of me. The writing was lyrical, the plot shocking, and the mood/tone sorrowful, mournful, despairing. No other book has made me feel that way.
My favorite part though, was the letter at the end of the story. Those last 2 pages ended this piece wonderfully, making you want to unread the book just to re-read it again, if that makes any sense. I don't think, I honestly don't think, that there is one book that comes close to this heartbreaking retelling.
All in all: Jodi Lynn masterfully weaves this story together so that both adults and teens will love this story and never want to put it down. Tiger Lily will keep you reading frantically until the very last page, the very last word. It was that amazing. Retellings always are, but this one touched me so much deeply than any other stories could. I recommend this book to everyone who watched and loved Disney movies and even to those who didn't. Trust me, if you hated Disney before, this book will change your perspective. One thing I learned: sometimes, you have to let your feelings show or else you may just lose everything.
26 internautes sur 29 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Tiger Lily from Tinkerbell's Perspective 3 juillet 2012
Par Amanda Welling - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
First Impressions: I have an embarrassing confession to make right now. I have an extremely strange obsession with Peter Pan by J.M. Barrie. I collect all of the editions I can get my hands on of the book, I've watched all of the movies, I've seen the play dozens of times in different venues, and I've written a parade of papers in college analyzing different aspect of the original version. Like I said, I'm strangely obsessed. So when I found out that Jodi Lynn Anderson, one of my favorite authors, had written a book about Tiger Lily, I needed to get it! I didn't even have to read the synopsis to know that I wanted to review this book (but I did, and afterwards, I wanted this book even more). Now, I have a second confession to make. I'm not a huge fan of Wendy! I've always preferred Tinkerbell and Tiger Lily over Wendy. I could spend all day explaining why, but I'm not going to bore you to death. I however feel inclined to let you know that this review might be a bit biased, just because of how much I love anything to do with Peter Pan. It's very hard for me not to like, on the exception of Disney's version of Peter Pan, which I find incredibly racist and ignorant since I'm Native American. Anyway, back to the book.

First 50 Pages: The first 50 pages of this book kind of put me in shock. Okay, I'm being dramatic, but the beginning was surprising. Just by judging what the book synopsis had told me, I thought that this book would be told from the point of view of Tiger Lily. It's not. It is told from Tinkerbell's point of view and how she views everything that is going on around her, but mostly it's about Tinkerbell's observations revolving around Peter and Tiger Lily. Tinkerbell doesn't have the ability to speak (and the story explains why) but she is quite the little observer and she is able to read other people's thoughts. Without the ability to speak, her memory with details is very astounding and I loved her point of view and I loved how the author chose to use her as the narrator. Again, this may be a bias because Tink is my favorite Peter Pan character and I've always wanted to have her perspective on the activities that occur in Neverland.

With that said, it was an odd choice. I can see how some people won't be able to connect as much as they want to with Tiger Lily or any of the other characters. If you go into this book expecting to hear a whole lot from Tiger Lily herself, you are going to be disappointed. If you expect to hear a story told from Tinkerbell, I think you are going to like this book much more. It's not going to be for everyone. I'd also like to include that the pace of this book is slower than I expected it to be. That isn't a bad thing, but don't expect a ton of action.

Characters & Plot: One of my favorite things about Tiger Lily, is that it seemed to stay true to the original story. All of the main characters are there and even the Crocodile makes an appearance. As a big fan of the original play, I really appreciated Jodi keeping things simple. However, Jodi puts her own unique spin on just about everything and this book, even though it was true to the original, felt very unique. It was unlike any other Peter Pan inspired novel I've ever read. Jody's style of writing is incredibly beautiful and at times, it was heartbreaking. The ending tore me up, and yes, it made me cry. I'm such a crybaby sometimes, but Jodi's writing is phenomenal.

Tinkerbell is but a ball of light. She follows around the different characters and "reads" their emotions and thoughts. She has much to say, but isn't able to communicate other than pinching, pulling, and prodding the other characters. She has affection for Tiger Lily though, and she can tell you all about her. She knows Tiger Lily probably as well as Tiger Lily knows herself. Tinkerbell knows Tiger Lily isn't like the other members of her tribe. She is different and she has a great fear of Pan, the leader of the Lost Boys. Tiger Lily, in this version, isn't even a blood member of her family. Tink explains how Tiger Lily got her name and how she was found. She explains how she met Pan, how they fell in love, and how everything fell apart.

If you take the time to research J.M. Barrie's original play, you will find very quickly that it is a dark tale and nothing like what Disney imagined it to be. Jodi crafted Tiger Lily in the same manner, so more bonus points from me to her! Tinkerbell tells the reader in the beginning of the story that there will be no happy ending for Tiger Lily, so be prepared for that. This is a much darker tale, almost reminiscent of the old , original fairy tales. It's not going to be everyone's preferred cup of tea. I think some of the younger readers aren't going to like this book, maybe even much of the intended audience, but I could be wrong.

The romance that is captured in Tiger Lily is totally top-notch, swoon worthy stuff. The love and devotion that Peter and Tiger Lily share for one another is gorgeous. I don't know how best to describe it. It's one of those things that you just have to read for yourself in order to understand. The best way I can describe it, is that it felt so honest and I think many readers will be able to relate to some degree.

And then in walks Wendy, and I can't even describe my hatred for her. I dislike her even more in this story then I ever did before. I don't want to give away too many spoilers, but I know I wished Wendy a slow and painful death once or twice throughout this book. Now I'm being dramatic again, but I did go off on a huge rant about Wendy to my husband who seemed to have no idea (and he didn't) what the heck I was talking about. But it made me feel better and he seemed okay with my spurt of insanity. I have the best husband!

Final Thoughts: I'll be buying copies of Tiger Lily to pass around to my friends and family so they can enjoy it. That is how much I loved this book. I think this is a must-read for anyone who is a fan of Peter Pan and darker fairy tales. To Jodi Lynn Anderson: You did an AMAZING job with Tiger Lily! I bow down to you, Oh Great One!
7 internautes sur 8 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Tiger Lily by Jodi Lynn Anderson 4 juillet 2012
Par Amber @ Down The Rabbit Hole - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
I had a lot of expectations when I picked up this book because the story of Peter Pan is one tale that I keep close to my heart. But this novel blew every single one of them out of the water in the best possible way. Bittersweet and wild, Tiger Lily has everything in a story that will make it stick to your heart like drying mud.

Being a huge fan of the Peter Pan fairytale, I wasn't sure how a Tiger Lily and Peter Pan love story was going to work. I mean, it's always been Peter and Wendy. They're perfect for each other. Now, I've always liked Tiger Lily but not as a love interest for Peter. What Anderson did was completely recreate Tiger Lily into this complex girl that you can't help but love. Tiger Lily's cold exterior is formed from years of teasing and a quiet but unyielding persistence to get through it. As her legend in the little Indian community grows, so does her solitude and her restless feet. At first, I wasn't sure it was possible to like such a cold and calculating character. Tiger Lily cared deeply for certain people though she would never admit to anyone--including herself. But as she ventures out more and lets her curious feet explore, you start to see cracks in that venire. And because she is so calm and strong, it feels special. You feel special for starting to see how deeply she cares, how trapped she is in her body and routines and before you know it, you care so much for the girl with the raven feathers in her hair that you ache when she aches.

But Anderson doesn't stop with just recreating Tiger Lily. She breathes new life into every well known character. You know Captain Hook? The guy who is scared of crocs and seems completely okay with his hook of a hand? Yeah, not in this version. He's an extremely intelligent man when he's sober and a roaring angry and paranoid guy when he's drunk. The Lost Boys as a group of cuddling little kids who are just looking for a mom? Well yeah, sort of. But they are also known to be the most vicious and terrifying people on the island of Neverland. Whether this is just a rumor will be up to you to discover. And then there is the man himself, Peter Pan. As Tiger Lily grew close to him, I held my breath because I felt like I was standing next to a legend. How Anderson was able to create and animate such a complex character who is simultaneously so full of life and completely empty at the same time will never cease to amaze me. The care with which the author took to make all of these well known characters seem just enough like their legendary counterparts while making them something completely new is one of the best parts about this novel.

Going beyond the recreation of beloved characters, the author is also able to explain away all the problems that go along with putting a fictional land where people don't grow old in the real world. People just don't grow old on Neverland and the Englanders that come to the island just have an "aging disease". I liked thinking of this story in two ways--part old world exploration story and part magic fairytale. It sounds odd but the two blend almost effortlessly.

I think the blending of these two works so well because of the prose. The story is told with the storybook-esque narrative. We are told things are going to happen before they do but by the time the events fold out, it still comes as a surprise. The simple narrative combined with beautiful prose and a sort of jovial "I-told-you-so" that one finds in fairytales makes Tiger Lily unique onto it's own and so very special. I was all ready to dive into Tiger Lily's consciousness so it was a complete surprise when Tink ended up taking the story over. I liked that we got to see her feelings and thoughts about what was going on and she was the perfect narrator since she couldn't speak to the other characters and interfere with how the story was going to play out. We saw how all sides were crashing into the conclusion and how it all would end but we could do nothing (besides the odd bite and ear pull) to stop it.

Tiger Lily is as bittersweet for me as the tale of Peter and Wendy. Their love is doomed from the beginning yet you still see them running in head first though you know what's coming. Watching Tiger Lily grow, come to terms with what love means (not just with Peter but with the other members of her tribe too) and having her heart broken will tear you up in the best way possible. This story grips onto those things you loved as a child, those ideas that you still hold sacred today and shreds them so it can makes something all new. I have a hard time finding words for how much this book affected me. All I can say is it's getting a special place in my bookshelf just like it carved a special place in my heart.
3 internautes sur 3 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Beautiful and haunting 23 août 2012
Par Marie @ Ramblings of a Daydreamer (book blog) - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Until about two weeks ago, I was only familiar with movie versions of Peter Pan - the Disney version and its sequel Return to Neverland, and the movies Hook, and Finding Neverland. When I heard about Tiger Lily, I knew I had to read it, but I wanted to read JM Barrie's Peter Pan first. I honestly had very little idea of what Tiger Lily was about - I almost never read synopses of books, I was just intrigued by what I'd heard from friends, especially one of my good blogging friends, who loved the book. So after reading Peter Pan and discovering how silly and ridiculous (not in a bad way) and comical it was - although heartbreaking in many ways - I was expecting something lighter from Tiger Lily.

What I really got was a story that shattered my heart into a million pieces. Almost from the very beginning, my heart ached for the characters. Neverland seemed even more like the island of misfits than it did in Peter Pan - it seemed to be a land inhabited by people who didn't belong, and who were broken in some form or another.

Tiger Lily is unlike any book I've ever read before. It's so beautifully written, with vivid imagery and characters that are so real it feels like you're right there in the story with them. We get to see inside the characters' heads and learn their motivations - even the secondary characters. I never thought I'd feel sympathy for Hook, but this book made me feel bad for him. He was just as broken as all the other characters. Possibly the most brilliant thing of all is that this story isn't told from Tiger Lily or even Peter's perspective - it's told from Tinker Bell's point of view. There was something so intimate about the storytelling; at times I felt like a voyeur, but I couldn't look away, and more importantly, didn't want to look away. I wanted to see it all, hear it all, feel it all.

I loved getting to see the softer side of Tink. She's always portrayed as mean, jealous, haughty, and conniving, and even though she admitted herself she could be all those things and more, we didn't see much of that in Tiger Lily. She loved Tiger Lily so much that she was willing to give up a normal life and accept being pretty much invisible just to stay with her. Her devotion and unconditional love, as well as the way she loved Peter, tugged at my heartstrings. Those moments when she realized she wasn't as invisible as she thought were so sweet and tender they made me want to cry.

Tiger Lily herself is fierce, independent, and courageous, but also vulnerable and afraid of so many things, especially her own thoughts and feelings. She's a conundrum of hard and soft, hot and cold, sharp edges and sweetness. I absolutely loved her.

Peter is just as much a conundrum as Tiger Lily. He's frustrating because he's so scattered, but in so many ways he's the same as Tiger Lily - there's vulnerability and fear and longing in him that he doesn't understand. Some of the scenes between them left me breathless, and I always yearned for those stolen moments where it was the two of them trying to figure out who they were separately and together. I've never read a love story like theirs - one that excites even while it sometimes disturbs. It's innocent and intense at the same time.

There were other characters, but I feel like I can't touch on that without going on and on and possibly giving away important plot elements. Just know that all the characters are multidimensional with incredible depth. I don't think there was a single character my heart didn't bleed for - they were all tortured or broken in some way, and I was moved beyond words on countless occasions.

If you're familiar with the original tale of Peter Pan and you're a stickler for retellings/spin-offs that follow along religiously, you're going to be disappointed. Anderson sticks loosely to the original, but often puts a unique spin on something or gives an event or person a different purpose or meaning or history. You really need to set aside everything you know about Peter Pan and enjoy the story for what it is - a brilliant, beautiful piece of prose - separate from Barrie's story.

Beautiful, bittersweet, surprising, sometimes dark, and haunting, Tiger Lily is a story that's going to stay with me for a long time to come. These characters grabbed hold of my heart and won't soon be forgotten.
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