Iggie's House

Front Cover
Pan Macmillan, 2001 - Children's stories - 110 pages
1 Review
There‚e(tm)s a new family on Grove Street. Winnie‚e(tm)s best friend, Iggie, has just moved away ‚e" and Winnie‚e(tm)s bored as hell without her. So she‚e(tm)s determined to be friends with the new family ‚e" especially Glenn, who‚e(tm)s kind of cute. But certain people don‚e(tm)t want the Garbers to be there, and have started a petition to get rid of them. You see Glenn and his family are black, and Grove Street is stuck in the past. And the toughest thing of all is that Winnie‚e(tm)s terrified her parents might sign the petition ‚e" and there‚e(tm)s nothing she can do to stop them.

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IGGIE'S HOUSE

User Review  - Jane Doe - Kirkus

Iggie's cosmopolitan family is off to Tokyo and Winnie knew they'd sell to someone interesting—but her welcome to the Negro Garbers ('Detroit! Did you riot?') doesn't warm them and her championship ... Read full review

LibraryThing Review

User Review  - PhoebeReading - LibraryThing

This is one of Blume's books for younger readers, but despite this (and its age), she manages to examine race relations in suburbia in a really provocative way, touching on many of the sometimes ... Read full review

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About the author (2001)

Judy Blume was born in the New Jersey suburbs – often the setting of her books. When her two children started going to school, she took a course in creative writing at her old university, and an international publishing phenomenon followed.

In addition to multi-million sales of her book and numerous awards, Judy is the recipient of an honorary 2004 National Book Award for her contribution to American Literature.

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