Friends outlet online sale Forever: popular A Novel online sale

Friends outlet online sale Forever: popular A Novel online sale

Friends outlet online sale Forever: popular A Novel online sale
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NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER

Five children meet on the first day of kindergarten. In the years that follow, they become friends and more than friends. Together, they will find strength, meet challenges, face life’s adventures, endure loss, face stark realities, and open their hearts. In this moving novel, #1 New York Times bestselling author Danielle Steel traces their unforgettable journey—full of tests and trials—as three boys and two girls discover the vital bonds that will last a lifetime.
 
FRIENDS FOREVER
 
Gabby, Billy, Izzie, Andy, and Sean—each bursting with their own personality, strikingly different looks and talents, in sports, science, and the arts. Each drawn by the magical spark of connection that happens to the young. At the exclusive Atwood School, on a bright September day, starting in kindergarten they become an inseparable group known to outsiders as the Big Five. In this rarefied world, five families grow closer, and five children bloom beside one another, unaware of the storms gathering around them.
 
As they turn from grade-schoolers to teenagers, seemingly perfect lives are buffeted by unraveling families, unfortunate missteps, and losses and victories great and small. And, one by one, they turn back to the Big Five to regain their footing and their steady course. But as they emerge from Atwood and enter the college years, the way forward is neither safe nor clear. As their lives separate and diverge, the challenges and risks become greater, the losses sharper, and the right paths harder to choose, in a journey of friendship, survival, and love.
 
In what may be her most intricate and emotionally powerful novel yet, Danielle Steel tells a heart-wrenching, ultimately triumphant story that spans decades, weaves together a vivid cast of characters, and captures the challenges we face in life—sometimes, if we’re lucky, with a friend forever by our side.

Review

Praise for Danielle Steel

“Steel is one of the best!” Los Angeles Times

“Few modern writers convey the pathos of family and material life with such heartfelt empathy.” The Philadelphia Inquirer

“Steel pulls out all the emotional stops. . . . She delivers!” Publishers Weekly

“What counts for the reader is the ring of authenticity.” San Francisco Chronicle

About the Author

Danielle Steel has been hailed as one of the world’s most popular authors, with over 650 million copies of her novels sold. Her many international bestsellers include  Country, Prodigal Son, Pegasus,  A Perfect Life, Power Play, Winners, First Sight, Until the End of Time, The Sins of the Mother, and other highly acclaimed novels. She is also the author of  His Bright Light, the story of her son Nick Traina’s life and death;  A Gift of Hope, a memoir of her work with the homeless;  Pure Joy, about the dogs she and her family have loved; and the children’s book  Pretty Minnie in Paris.

Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.

Chapter 1

The admissions process to get into the Atwood School had eaten up six months of the previous winter, and driven each of the families nearly to distraction with open houses, meet and greets, intense interviews with the parents, sometimes two of them, and screenings of each child. Siblings had some preferential advantage, but each child was evaluated on their own merits, whether he or she had a sibling in the school or not. Atwood was one of the few coed private schools in San Francisco—most of the old established schools were single sex—and it was the only one that went from kindergarten through twelfth grade, making it highly desirable for families who didn’t want to go through the whole process again for either middle school or high school.

The admissions letters had come at the end of March, and had been anticipated with the same anxiety as an acceptance to Harvard or Yale. Some of the parents admitted that it was more than a little crazy, but they insisted it was worth it. They said Atwood was a fabulous school, which gave each child the individualized attention they needed, carried enormous social status (which they preferred not to acknowledge), and students who applied themselves in the high school usually went on to great colleges, many of them Ivy League. Getting a kid into Atwood was a major coup. There were roughly six hundred and fifty students, it was well located in Pacific Heights, and the ratio of teacher to students was excellent. And it provided career, college, and psychological support counseling to the students as part of the routine services it offered.

When the big day finally came for the new kindergarten class to enter the school, it was one of those rare, hot Indian summer September days in San Francisco, on the Wednesday after Labor Day. It had been over ninety degrees since Sunday, and in the low eighties at night. Such hot weather happened only once or twice a year, and everyone knew that as soon as the fog rolled in, and it would inevitably, the heat would be over, and it would be back to temperatures in the low sixties in the daytime, brisk chilly winds, and the low fifties at night.

Usually, Marilyn Norton loved the hot weather, but she was having a tough time with it, nine months pregnant, with her due date in two days. She was expecting her second child, another boy, and he was going to be a big one. She could hardly move in the heat, and her ankles and feet were so swollen that all she had been able to get her feet into were rubber flip-flops. She was wearing huge white shorts that were too tight on her now, and a white T-shirt of her husband’s that outlined her belly. She had nothing left to wear that still fit, but the baby would arrive soon. She was just glad that she had made it to the first day of school with Billy. He had been nervous about his new school, and she wanted to be there with him. His father, Larry, would have been with him, unless she’d been in labor, in which case their neighbor had promised to take him, but Billy wanted his mom with him on the first day, like all the other kids. So she was happy to be there, and Billy was holding tightly to her hand as they walked up to the modern, handsome school. The school had built a new building five years before, and it was heavily endowed by parents of current students, and the grateful parents of alums who had done well.

Billy glanced up at his mother with an anxious look as they approached the school. He was clutching a small football and was missing his two front teeth. They both had thick manes of curly red hair and wide smiles. Billy’s smile made her grin, he looked so cute without his front teeth. He was an adorable kid and had always been easy. He wanted to make everyone happy, he was sweet to her, and he loved pleasing his dad, and he knew the way to do that was to talk to Larry about sports. He remembered everything his father told him about every game. He was five, and for the past year he had said he wanted to play football for the 49ers one day. “That’s my boy!” Larry Norton always said proudly. He was obsessed with sports, football, baseball, and basketball. He played golf with his clients and tennis on the weekends. He worked out religiously every morning, and he encouraged his wife to do the same. She had a great body, when she wasn’t pregnant, and she’d played tennis with him until she got too big to run fast enough to hit the ball.

Marilyn was thirty years old and had met Larry when they both worked for the same insurance company eight years before when she got out of college. He was eight years older and a great-­looking guy. He had noticed her immediately, and teased her about her coppery red hair. Every woman in the place thought he was gorgeous and wanted to go out with him. Marilyn was the lucky winner, and they were married when she was twenty-four. She got pregnant with Billy very quickly, and had waited five years for their second baby. Larry was thrilled it was another boy, and they were going to name him Brian.

Larry had had a brief career in baseball, in the minor leagues. He had a legendary pitching arm, which everyone felt certain would get him to the major leagues. But a shattered elbow in a skiing accident had ended his future in baseball, and he had gone to work in insurance. He had been bitter about it at first, and had a tendency to drink too much, and flirt with women when he did. He always insisted it was just social drinking. He was the life of every party. And after Marilyn married him, he left the insurance company and went out on his own. He was a natural salesman, and had established a very successful insurance brokerage business, which afforded them a very comfortable lifestyle, and plenty of luxuries. They had bought a very handsome house in Pacific Heights, and Marilyn had never worked again. And Larry’s favorite clients were the professional major-league athletes who trusted him and were his mainstay now. At thirty-eight, he had a good reputation and a very solid business. He was still disappointed he wasn’t a pro ballplayer himself, but he readily admitted that he had a great life, a hot wife, and a son who would play ball professionally one day, if he had anything to do with it. Although his life had turned out differently than he planned, Larry Norton was a happy man. He hadn’t come to Billy’s first day of school because he was having breakfast with one of the 49ers that morning, to sell him more insurance. In cases like that, his clients always came first, particularly if they were stars. But very few of the other kids’ fathers had come to school, and Billy didn’t mind. His father had promised him an autographed football and some football cards from the player he was having breakfast with. Billy was thrilled, and content to go to school with just his mom.

The teacher at the door where the kindergarten filed in looked down at Billy with a warm smile, and he gave her a shy glance, still holding on to his mother’s hand. The teacher was pretty and young, with long blond hair. She looked like she was fresh out of college. Her name tag said that she was an assistant teacher and her name was Miss Pam. Billy was wearing a name tag too. And once in the building, Marilyn took him to his classroom, where a dozen children were already playing, and their classroom teacher greeted him immediately, and asked him if he’d like to leave his football in his cubby so his hands would be free to play. Her name was Miss June, and she was about Marilyn’s age.

Billy hesitated at the question and then shook his head. He was afraid someone would steal his football. Marilyn reassured him and encouraged him to do what the teacher said. She helped him find his cubby, in the row of open cubbyholes where other children had already left their possessions, and some sweaters. And when they went back into the classroom, Miss June suggested that he might like to play with the building blocks until the rest of his classmates arrived. He thought about it and looked at his mother, who gently nudged him to go.

“You like playing with building blocks at home,” she reminded him. “I’m not going anywhere. Why don’t you go play? I’ll be right here.” She pointed to a tiny chair, and with considerable difficulty lowered herself into it, thinking that it would take a crane to get her out of it again. And with that, Miss June walked Billy to the building blocks, and he got busy making a fort of some kind with the largest ones. He was a big boy, both tall and strong, which pleased his father. Larry could easily imagine him as a football player one day. He had made it Billy’s dream since he was old enough to talk, and his own dream for the boy, even before that, when he was born a strapping ten-pound baby. Billy was bigger than most children his age, but a gentle, loving child. He was never aggressive with other kids, and had made a great impression during his screening at Atwood. They had confirmed that he was not only well coordinated for his size, but also very bright. Marilyn still had trouble imagining that their second son would be as wonderful as Billy. He was the best. And he forgot about his mother as he got busy with the blocks, and she sat uncomfortably on the tiny chair and watched the other children who came in.

She noticed a dark-haired boy with big blue eyes arrive. He was shorter than Billy and wiry. And she saw that he had a small toy gun shoved into the waistband of his shorts, and a sheriff’s badge pinned to his shirt. She thought that toy guns weren’t allowed at school, but apparently it had escaped Miss Pam’s attention at the door, with so many children arriving at the same time. Sean was also with his mother, a pretty blond woman in jeans and a white T-shirt, a few years older than Marilyn. Like Billy, Sean was holding his mother’s hand, and a few minutes later he left her to play in the corner with the blocks too, as she watched him with a smile. Sean and Billy began playing side by side, helping themselves to the blocks, and paying no attention to each other.

-- Michael Kingcaid Scribe Inc. www.scribenet.com

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4.4 out of 54.4 out of 5
2,799 global ratings

Top reviews from the United States

Mimi
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
I don’t get the positive reviews!
Reviewed in the United States on December 15, 2018
I read another review where someone had said something negative about the plot line... my question is, What plot line? I usually like DS books. Her older books especially. Her newer (2000ish through present day) books are not nearly as good, enough so that I seriously... See more
I read another review where someone had said something negative about the plot line... my question is, What plot line? I usually like DS books. Her older books especially. Her newer (2000ish through present day) books are not nearly as good, enough so that I seriously believe she has ghost writers and she’s not screening them very well. The word “and” is used much too frequently. It feels like if this was a teenage girls writing for a creative writing class, it would be a “C” paper.
I never not finish a book I start, but at about 66% I just gave up. I kept waiting for the story to take off. This book had way too many “tragedies” that were resolved in a chapter or two and then it’s off to the next one. There was little to no character development, and when there was the character wasn’t very sympathetic. There was not one person in this book I was cheering for. I tried.
Not to give any spoilers, but there is a death of a child in this book. This is something DS has experienced but it was so rushed and glossed over, that if I had cared about the character I would have felt cheated.
This story could have been done in such a beautiful way, as someone who has a “cradle to grave” type friendship knows. I’m sorry it missed the mark so completely.
9 people found this helpful
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Amazon Customer
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Love will keep us together
Reviewed in the United States on March 10, 2021
Five children become fast friends and enjoy each others company through their school years and coming of age. They face challenges in all their personal lives and continually turn to each other for support. But tragedy affects them all. At times this was a very sad story... See more
Five children become fast friends and enjoy each others company through their school years and coming of age. They face challenges in all their personal lives and continually turn to each other for support. But tragedy affects them all. At times this was a very sad story but it showed you how a person''s courage and love for life could help them survive. Strong characters.
2 people found this helpful
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Shad in DC
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
just ok
Reviewed in the United States on October 10, 2013
This is my second time reading a book by Danielle Steel. The first was Big Girl which I really liked. Gave Big Girl 4 stars. This book was....ok. I did not like it as much because the first few chapters read like a synopsis you would read on the back cover of a book, not... See more
This is my second time reading a book by Danielle Steel. The first was Big Girl which I really liked. Gave Big Girl 4 stars. This book was....ok. I did not like it as much because the first few chapters read like a synopsis you would read on the back cover of a book, not really like a story.i was disappointed that Isabel and Any did not end up together. I''m ok with Isabel and Sean, but would have preferred Izzi with Andy.call me crazy, but I was hoping that Izzy got pregnant from Andy. I''m sort of miffed that izzy was the only character who slow to know what she wanted to do with her life. And she happened to be the only Black kid (I think) in the group. Why could she not have been the model as opposed to the blonde chick?

Overall, this book was sad. I''m not going to say it was realistic, but definitely very sad. Izzy ends up with Sean only because they were desperate to save each other or Izzy to save Sean. That"s like a consolation prize. Just my two cents.

I''m glad I invested time into this book. Thank you Ms. Steel.
3 people found this helpful
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Daisy
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Emotionally Powerful Novel
Reviewed in the United States on September 1, 2012
I preordered Daniel Steel''s Friends Forever but did not have the time to start reading this novel immediately. Before reading I decided to browse some of the reviews that were already available online. From the information I gathered from reading these reviews I was... See more
I preordered Daniel Steel''s Friends Forever but did not have the time to start reading this novel immediately. Before reading I decided to browse some of the reviews that were already available online. From the information I gathered from reading these reviews I was skeptical that I would enjoy reading this book. My skepticism proved to be false as I absolutely loved reading this novel. The story begins with a bond made between three boys and two girls on their first day of kindergarten. These children eventually become known as "The Big Five" to outsiders. They internally make a vow to remain friends forever. "The Big Five" all have different family dynamics which makes each character significant in their own right. At periods I was cheering them on whereas at other times they would leave me in tears. I feel as though Steel does an excellent job of capturing the current challenges that face our young adults and families today. She shows how there is not any family that can go through life unscathed in someway. She also conveys the need to overcome challenges we face throughout our lives. However her most important message is to embrace each day and live our lives to the fullest. Overall, I think this was a heartfelt story and a beautiful tribute to her son Nick. I would highly recommend this book.
10 people found this helpful
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Kathy D
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Friends Forever
Reviewed in the United States on March 16, 2021
I love reading Danielle Steele books, this book included. Although a little on the heavy hearted side due to all of the loss I still love reading her novels. Now on to the next one!!!
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Amazon Customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
What a thriller
Reviewed in the United States on March 2, 2021
It''s a miracle Danielle didn''t kill me too, since most of the characters of this book died like little soldiers one after another. It''s a great story that makes you reflect on how difficult and scary life is for young people, and not all of them are equipped with the... See more
It''s a miracle Danielle didn''t kill me too, since most of the characters of this book died like little soldiers one after another.
It''s a great story that makes you reflect on how difficult and scary life is for young people, and not all of them are equipped with the right tools to survive and succeed.
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Jean Ferratier
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A Different Perspective of Friends and Families
Reviewed in the United States on August 26, 2012
I have read many of Danielle Steele''s books over the years. I enjoyed the early ones the most. As new book, after new book came out, I found that some I would start, but got bored and didn''t finish. Forever Friends is a very well written change of pace. This is... See more
I have read many of Danielle Steele''s books over the years. I enjoyed the early ones the most. As new book, after new book came out, I found that some I would start, but got bored and didn''t finish.

Forever Friends is a very well written change of pace. This is a story of a group of children who become friends on the first day of Kindergarten. The story follows them as they grow and develop their own personalities. She jumps a few years at a time. Through them we understand their relationships to each other and their very different family dynamics.

This story is told from a teenager point of view and seems very right on. If you wonder what your children think about divorce and some other social issues, I think the descriptions are realistic and may give you something to consider within your own family. I have a feeling that part of this story might be a little personal to the author.

The pacing of this book is much faster than usual and the repetition is kept to a minimum. I like that this book seemed to contain substance and reflection for the reader.
2 people found this helpful
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Denver Family
3.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Sad Book
Reviewed in the United States on August 1, 2020
This book is well written it is just one of the most depressing books I have ever read! Not a great vacation beach book not sure what time of the year would be best to read it but know it is very sad and does not get better as it goes.
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l smith
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Five stars
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on July 11, 2020
What a great book about life, love and tradegy. I really enjoyed reading this and the icing on the cake was the happy ending I was wanting.
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Kindle Customer
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
The best things come in small packages and this is one of them.
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on October 12, 2012
I just finished reading this and have to say, yes it''s shorter than most DS books but, I still found it very enjoyable. I loved the fact that she involved the siblings and parents of the 5 main characters, it gave the characters more depth and allowed you more insight into...See more
I just finished reading this and have to say, yes it''s shorter than most DS books but, I still found it very enjoyable. I loved the fact that she involved the siblings and parents of the 5 main characters, it gave the characters more depth and allowed you more insight into the 5 main characters lives. It also helped you understand why the 5 main characters did certain thing and why their lives took the path they did later on in their collective lives. I couldn''t help thinking of my own 5 bestfriends and how I only speak to 2 of them still to this day. Not because of falling out with them but, because I moved around a lot during my childhood and they kind of fell away and we lost touch. I did try getting back into contact again with the 3 I lost touch with but, we all found that we''d changed to much and never really clicked like we did as kids. It''s sad and I still miss them but, sometime you just can''t get that chemistry you once shared as kids back. The other 2 don''t live near me or each other but, we still talk over the net together and by texts so it''s nice knowing we''re still there for each other. I loved this book, so don''t be put off by the length or by the other reviewers. Give it a try and you never know, it might prompt you to get in contact with old friends from your childhood. Happy reading. (I''m happy to discuss this book with anyone, so feel free to leave a comment.)
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linda k
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
forever friends
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on August 25, 2012
I have just finished reading this book and i loved it. I have read most of Danielle Steele''s books and this is up with the best. It is a story about five friends who meet in kindergarden and grow up together. It is also about their families lives. I found the first half of...See more
I have just finished reading this book and i loved it. I have read most of Danielle Steele''s books and this is up with the best. It is a story about five friends who meet in kindergarden and grow up together. It is also about their families lives. I found the first half of the book slow and was waiting for the ''event'' when it happened i was shocked and sad. After that i was waiting for the next event and although some of them were expected they were still sad. I cried buckets at the end great book would reccommend to anyone just make sure you have lots of tissues.
2 people found this helpful
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Diane Baldwin
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
brilliant book
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on June 28, 2021
I loved this book, Then again im a big Danielle steel fan
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KUTZ
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Danielle Steele great read
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on October 10, 2019
Danielle Steele great read
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