Not My Daughter

Ebook $11.99

Anchor | Jan 05, 2010 | ISBN 9780385532631

  • Paperback$14.95

    Anchor | May 03, 2011 | 416 Pages | 5-3/16 x 8 | ISBN 9780767928960

  • Ebook$11.99

    Anchor | Jan 05, 2010 | ISBN 9780385532631

  • Audiobook Download$22.50

    Random House Audio | Jan 05, 2010 | 750 Minutes | ISBN 9780307704740

  • Audiobook Download$15.00

    Random House Audio | Jan 05, 2010 | 390 Minutes | ISBN 9780739369531

Praise

 
“A topical tale that resonates with timeless emotion.”—People

“Delinsky examines the roles people unconsciously play in families.” USA Today

“Delinsky proves once again a perceptive observer of family relationships. . . . A tautly emotional story about mothers and daughters.” —Boston Globe
 
“Timely, fresh, and true-to-life. . . . Explores multiple layers of motherhood and tackles rough questions.” —Publishers Weekly
 
“Delinsky has a knack for exploring the battlefields of contemporary life. . . . Not My Daughter [is] an emotionally intelligent [book that] offers readers what they want—high drama and realism.” —Kirkus Reviews

“Delinsky treads the same domestic themes as fellow best-seller Jodi Picoult.” —Entertainment Weekly
 
“An engaging writer who knows how to interweave several stories about complex relationships and keeps her books interesting to the end.  Her special talent for description gives the reader almost visual references to the surroundings she creates.” —Newark Star-Ledger
 
“[She] may be as adept at chronicling contemporary life in New England as any writer this side of John Updike.” —Times Union (Albany)

“Delinsky uses nuance and detail to draw realistic characters and ensure that emotion is genuine.” —The Providence Journal
 
“Barbara Delinsky knows the human heart and its immense capacity to love and believe.” —Observer-Reporter (Washington, PA)
 
“Delinsky delves deeper into the human heart and spirit with each new novel.” —Cincinnati Inquirer
 
“Delinsky [is] out there with the Anita Shreves and Elizabeth Bergs, perpetually bestselling authors who wrestle with bigger themes.” —Lexington Herald-Ledger
 

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