Girl in Blue

Front Cover
Scholastic Inc., 2001 - Juvenile Fiction - 310 pages
81 Reviews
To escape an abusive father and an arranged marriage, fourteen-year-old Sarah, dressed as a boy, leaves her Michigan home to enlist in the Union Army, and becomes a soldier on the battlefields of Virginia as well as a Union spy working in the house of Confederate sympathizer Rose O'Neal Greenhow in Washington, D.C.
  

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5 stars
15
4 stars
31
3 stars
26
2 stars
6
1 star
3

Great book, but I didn't like the ending, at all. - Goodreads
The writing was bland at first. - Goodreads
Girl in Blue is well written and easy to read. - Goodreads
This entire book felt very fast pace and jumpy. - Goodreads
I enjoyed the plot line as well. - Goodreads
Need to do more research on that type of weapon. - Goodreads

Review: Girl in Blue

User Review  - Jessica Nardulli - Goodreads

This entire book felt very fast pace and jumpy. It started off at a good pace, and I enjoyed getting to meet each of Sarah's family members, but I feel like once we moved past the introductions, I got lost in all the different things going on. Read full review

Review: Girl in Blue

User Review  - Ioana Draghici - Goodreads

This is my absolute favorite book! i love it when in books the main character is a strong female role model that shows that girls can do anything they put their mind to. Read full review

Selected pages

Contents

CHAPTER ONE
1
CHAPTER TWO
10
CHAPTER THREE
16
CHAPTER FOUR
27
CHAPTER FIVE
36
CHAPTER SIX
49
CHAPTER SEVEN
60
CHAPTER EIGHT
71
CHAPTER FIFTEEN
150
CHAPTER SIXTEEN
159
CHAPTER SEVENTEEN
173
CHAPTER EIGHTEEN
184
CHAPTER NINETEEN
202
CHAPTER TWENTY
214
CHAPTER TWENTYONE
227
CHAPTER TWENTYTWO
238

CHAPTER NINE
83
CHAPTER TEN
93
CHAPTER ELEVEN
108
CHAPTER TWELVE
119
CHAPTER THIRTEEN
128
CHAPTER FOURTEEN
141
CHAPTER TWENTYTHREE
249
CHAPTER TWENTYFOUR
267
CHAPTER TWENTYFIVE
280
AUTHORS NOTE
301
BIBLIOGRAPHY
309
Copyright

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About the author (2001)

Young adult author Ann Rinaldi was born in New York City on August 27, 1934. After high school, she became a secretary in the business world. She got married in 1960 and stopped working, but after having two children she decided to try writing. In 1969, she wrote a weekly column in the Somerset Messenger Gazette and in 1970 she wrote two columns a week for the Trentonian, which eventually led to her writing features and soft new stories. She published her first novel Term Paper in 1979, but was ultimately drawn to writing historical fiction when her son became involved in reenactments while he was in high school. Her first historical fiction novel was Time Enough for Drums. She also writes for the Dear America series. She currently lives in Somerville, New Jersey with her husband.

Bibliographic information