Don't Die Dragonfly

Front Cover
Llewellyn Publications, 2004 - Juvenile Fiction - 269 pages
111 Reviews

After getting kicked out of school and sent to live with her grandmother, Sabine Rose is determined to become a "normal" teenage girl. She hides her psychic powers from everyone, even from her grandmother Nona, who also has "the gift." Having a job at the school newspaper and friends like Penny-Love, a popular cheerleader, have helped Sabine fit in at her new school. She has even managed to catch the eye of the adorable Josh DeMarco.

Yet, Sabine can't seem to get the bossy voice of Opal, her spirit guide, out of her head . . . or the disturbing images of a girl with a dragonfly tattoo. Suspected of a crime she didn't commit, Sabine must find the strength to defend herself and, later, save a friend from certain danger.

What people are saying - Write a review

User ratings

5 stars
4 stars
3 stars
2 stars
1 star

Young Adult and easy to read. - Goodreads
The only thing I didn't like was the ending. - Goodreads
Good plot, worth to continue reading the next.. - Goodreads

Review: Don't Die, Dragonfly (The Seer #1)

User Review  - Alicia Rades - Goodreads

I recently read this book for about the 10th time after probably five years of not reading it. Now that I'm older, it seems a bit too fast-paced, but I still really like the writing style and the ... Read full review

Review: Don't Die, Dragonfly (The Seer #1)

User Review  - Freadom Booktube (Sara) - Goodreads

Years later and I still absolutely love and adore this book! I cannot wait for the next book and to find out how it moves forward! Read full review

About the author (2004)

With plots involving twins, cheerleaders, ghosts, psychics and clones, Linda Joy Singleton has published over 25 midgrade and YA books. When she's not writing, she enjoys life in the country with a barnyard of animals including horses, cats, dogs and pigs. She especially loves to hear from readers and speaking at schools and libraries. She collects vintage series books like Nancy Drew, Trixie Belden and Judy Bolton. When Linda is asked why she'd rather write for kids than adults, she says, "I love seeing the world through the heart of a child, where magic is real and every day begins a new adventure. I hope to inspire them to reach for their dreams. Writing for kids is a gift, a responsibility, and an honor.

Bibliographic information