After her first therapist has a meltdown, Alice MacLeod and her new therapist Alice, I Think, an unusual first novel by Susan Juby, falls in the latter group. Alice, I Think is the first in a trilogy of comic novels written by Susan Juby. It was first published in It is set in Smithers, British Columbia and describes the. Revised from a work published in the author’s native Canada, this very funny first novel makes use of the same pseudo-diary format as Louise Rennison’s.

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Did you ever see [the Canadian documentary] Project Grizzly? Support this project now. Sep 16, Pantslady rated it it was ok Shelves: This book was not worth my time; reading it was a terrible experience. I’m a big fan suaan sincerity. She’s also trying to read The Lord of the Ringsbut only manages five pages in a week. I had a brief and unsuccessful career as a fashion design student and, after I worked alics a series of low paying jobs, such as server, record store employee, etc.

Alice, I Think (novel) – Wikipedia

Wifeyactually, is the only one that made a lasting impression, because we passed it around in a brown paper bag and we got off on it. And which apparently didn’t actually sell anything. Normally, when I find that I am getting annoyed with a book that just doesn’t seem to be going anywhere, I look ahead and see if I can find something that will hook me in again.

Revised from a work published in the author’s native Canada, this very funny first novel makes use of the same pseudo-diary format as Louise Rennison’s books, but where Rennison’s heroine is Everygirl, Juby’s is a misfit extraordinaire. And it couldn’t even a deliver a satisfying end! And in Catcher you’ve got Holden getting ripped off by the prostitute and the pimp, and all of the idiotic girls that he hangs out with. Suddenly Alice’s life has become more complicated and it’s only going to get worse with school.


She’s someone who has learned mature concepts without actually understanding them, and likes to think she’s worldly than she really is. So you go to the publishing company and say “I want my Juicy whatever featured at this level” and they put them in.

I was really excited to read this book because I loved the sound of the synopsis. Bob is so excited that he enrolls her right away. How did you get started despite your inner critic? Now that’s the sign of a good YA novel. They said I should try sending it to a teen publisher. And I was always into reading the same book over and over and over and over and over and over.

The book is about Starting school in grade 1 dressed as a hobbit pretty much formed her life: More summaries and resources for teaching or studying Alice, I Think. The age of six or seven?? July Learn how and when to remove this template message. Tell me about the dressage novel. And he’s in the closet, basically.

I didn’t really end up caring about Alice in the end, one way or the other.

She turned out to be this bizarre and antagonizing girl until the tink of the story — wait, what story? The noir books, manly noir books. Oct 07, Margaret rated it did not like it. View the Study Pack. What they’re saturated with, though, is branding. Well, I’ll say this. Thanks for telling us about the problem. When I read it I became one of those people who bursts into fits of laughter in an otherwise silent crowd. But that’s just about it. After being pulled out of public school at a very young age when the kids at school couldn’t understand why she dressed as thinm hobbit and bul 3.


Anyway, I got a nice pay day when Alice, I Think was made into a TV series, and the first thing I did was rush out a buy a horse and start working on a book about two young dressage riders. This article about a Canadian novel is a stub.

So now you’re a YA author. I screamed with laughter, it was so good.

Alice, I Think

I watched some of the thunk process. I think what I like about it is it does offer some form of transcendence. When I was 13 or so I did, and my mother did, but when I reread the series or at least, the first three in high school, I struggled to finish, constantly thinking ‘there WAS a reason I read it in the first place’ and struggling with my obsession with finishing books.