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eBook Safe House (1-800-where-r-you) ePub

by Jenny Carroll

eBook Safe House (1-800-where-r-you) ePub
Author: Jenny Carroll
Language: English
ISBN: 0743411412
ISBN13: 978-0743411417
Publisher: Simon Pulse (March 1, 2002)
Category: Genre Fiction
Subcategory: Literature
Rating: 4.6
Votes: 201
Formats: doc azw mobi lit
ePub file: 1437 kb
Fb2 file: 1196 kb

Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Start by marking Safe House (1-800-Where-R-You, as Want to Read: Want to Read savin. ant to Read.

JESS MASTRIANI was on vacation when Amber went missing  . Goodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read.

1-800-Where-R-You Series. 5 primary works, 7 total works. Shelve Vanished: Safe House, Sanctuary.

Meggin Patricia Cabot (born February 1, 1967) is an American author of romantic and paranormal fiction for teenagers and adults. She has written and published over fifty books and is best known for Princess Diaries

Meggin Patricia Cabot (born February 1, 1967) is an American author of romantic and paranormal fiction for teenagers and adults. She has written and published over fifty books and is best known for Princess Diaries. It was later made by Walt Disney Pictures into two feature films.

Читать онлайн Safe House. Cabot Meg. 1-800-WHERE-R-YOU. With many thanks to Jen Brown, John Henry Dreyfuss, David Walton, and especially Benjamin Egnatz. Chapter 19. Chapter 20. C H a p t e r. 1. I didn't know about the dead girl until the first day of school.

Safe House is darker than the preceding books.

Only 12 left in stock (more on the way). Safe House is darker than the preceding books. Sixteen-year-old band geek protagonist Jess still has an anger management problem, and she still has the psychic ability to find missing people - but in this book, she's no longer finding kidnapped kids on the backs of milk cartons.

Code Name Cassandra (1-800-Where-R-You Meg Cabot. Year Published: 2001. Year Published: 1993.

Jess is getting blamed for the death of a cheerleader named Amber

Oh my god. This one is so far my favourite in this series. Meg Cabot has outdone herself with this series. I love this series because even though there is romance it is not a lot like in the airhead. Jess is getting blamed for the death of a cheerleader named Amber. Jess feels as if it was her fault because she could have found Amber.

1-800-Where-R-You series of books by Meg Cabot. What if you got struck by lightning and woke up with the psychic ability to find missing people? High school sophomore Jess Mastriani knows what she doesn't want to do: work for the US government. With the help of hunky Rob (can you really trust a guy you met in detention?), Jess is trying to help people in need. The Lifetime show Missing was based on this series that Children's Literature calls "full of pop-culture references, suspense, and attitude," and "a great choice for teens looking for a thrill. When Lightning Strikes.

"Help me find my little girl." Jess Mastriani -- dubbed "Lightning Girl" by the press when, after a huge storm, she develops a psychic ability to find missing children -- has lost her miraculous powers. Or has she?She would like the media and the government to think so. All Jess wants is to be left alone, by everyone except sexy Rob Wilkins -- who still hasn't called, by the way.... But it doesn't look like Jess is going to get her wish -- especially not while she's stuck working at a summer camp for musically gifted kids. Then the father of a missing girl shows up to beg Jess to find his daughter. Jess can't say no, but now the feds are on her trail again, as is one ornery stepdad, who'd like to see Lightning Girl...well, dead.
Flamehammer
It's not really Jess Mastriani's fault that she didn't know Amber Mackey was dead. After spending most of the summer herding musical prodigies and Camp Wawasee, Jess spent the last two weeks before school started with her best friend's family at the Michigan dunes. How could she have heard that her classmate had been found strangled to death at a local hangout in the limestone quarry? If Amber's death is shocking to Jess, she is even more stunned to find out that most of her classmates at Ernie Pyle High School blame her for the tragedy. First of all, as far as most of the world knows, Jess has lost her psychic ability to find people (gained after being struck by lightning the previous spring). More importantly, how could she have found Amber when she didn't even know she was missing?

When Jess' old friends (and with friends like these, who needs enemies) Special Agents Johnson and Smith take a sudden interest in Amber's football quarterback boyfriend, Mark Leskowski, he and Jess do some bonding over their mutual dislike for federal law enforcement. When another cheerleader goes missing, the rest of the pompon wavers turn to Jess for help. If she can just figure out a way to find the missing girl without tipping the Feds to the fact that she still has her powers, Jess will be able to exonerate Mark, placate the cheerleaders, and assure herself a place with the in-crowd.

This third book in Meg Cabot's 1-800-Where-R-You series is just as good as, if not better than, the two that preceded it. Jess is a scrappy heroine, fiercely loyal to her family and friends and lovable despite her tendency to throw punches first and ask questions later. The story is a solid, quick-paced mystery with enough twists to keep you guessing throughout. The real strength of this book though, as with any Meg Cabot novel, is the dialogue. Sharp and funny, Jess's voice leaps off the page. Makes sure you have book four of this series, Sanctuary, on hand. You'll want to get started as soon as you finish this one.
Kardana
Jessica Mastriani returns from her summer vacation to discover one of her classmates has been murdered. If that wasn't bad enough, many of Jess's classmates resent her for not being in town to save the girl with her 'Gift'. Then another girl from Jess's school goes missing and it's up to Jess to find her before she ends up dead, too.

This book was the strongest of the series so far. There was a real sense of urgency and I appreciated that the authority figures weren't so much depicted as 'Keystone Kops'. A little more character growth out of Jess would've been nice (wearing skirts to school instead of jeans doesn't really count). I wish Cabot would've peppered in more about Rob and his history in this book and the one prior. He's an awesome character but is more or less relegated to the guy who happens to show up just when Jess needs him.

A Note About the Kindle Edition: the only real issue I saw with the Kindle edition was extra space between paragraphs (like reading an article or story online). It's a minor distraction that doesn't take away from the story.
Gavinranadar
I love this whole series. It is a quick read, but trully a good story. I picked up the first book in the series because I read Meg Cabot's mediator series and loved that. I've come to love this series just as much. Jess really is a character. And unlike a lot of YA books these days, there isn't inappropriate material. I'd let my little sister read it (I'm actually trying to pursuade her right now), and I'll let my daughter read it when she grows up.
Jox
REad it, you wont regreat it.

Skip -Ruth's brother - has a crush on Jess.

And that's the least of Jess's problems.

Just before school started, Amber was found dead.

Suddenly everyone is blaming Jess for not being there to find her, but that's not all... when another cheerleader -Heather - goes missing the problem just gets bigger.

There is a killer among the In-crowd, and is Jess' job to find him. With Rob's help of course.
Bort
Just like the other 1-800-Where-R-U books, this book was fun and it kept you guessing. I like seeing more of the other high school students, and watching Jessica try to figure out how to handle her secret. Great Book!
Tygokasa
Book was in perfect condition
Bolanim
Okay, can I just say the the name of this series, 1-800-WHERE-R-YOU, is really bugging me? It's too many letters! Why not call it 1-800-WHERE-R-U? I know that's totally petty and not relevant to the quality of the series, but it's the sort of easily-fixed imperfection that just sets my OCD into overdrive.

Other than that, I'm still whipping through these books and (mostly) enjoying them, though they're a bit dated. (Note to authors: if you're going to use slangy dialogue and pop culture references, be prepared to be out-of-date within a decade of publication.) However, I didn't like Safe House as well as the first two books of the series (When Lightning Strikes and Code Name Cassandra).

Safe House is darker than the preceding books. Sixteen-year-old band geek protagonist Jess still has an anger management problem, and she still has the psychic ability to find missing people -- but in this book, she's no longer finding kidnapped kids on the backs of milk cartons. Instead, girls from Jess's own high school have started to go missing. One of them has even died, and pretty soon, Jess is receiving threats that she might be next.

Many readers will probably enjoy these heightened stakes. I found Jess's casual narrative style and superficial adolescent concerns about boys and clothes, while fitting in the breezier earlier books, to be kind of jarring here, where one of her classmates has been brutally murdered and Jess's own life may be at stake. Also, Jess is a relatively intelligent and very likeable protagonist, so I was disappointed when this book saw her wading into Too Stupid To Live territory. She's been headstrong and impulsive before, but never clueless until now. I'm on to the next book--hopefully, things will get better!
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