All the Truth Thats In Me
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Four years ago, Judith and her best friend disappeared from their small town of Roswell Station. Two years ago, only Judith returned, permanently mutilated, reviled and ignored by those who were once her friends and family. But when Roswell Station is attacked, long-buried secrets come to light, and Judith is forced to choose: continue to live in silence, or recover her voice, even if it means changing her world, and the lives around her, forever.
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All the Truth That's In Me. Girl finds voice in book filled with brutality and romance.
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Julie Berry Coming of Age Rate book. Read or buy. Based on 1 review. Get it now Searching for streaming and purchasing options Common Sense is a nonprofit organization. Your purchase helps us remain independent and ad-free. Get it now on Searching for streaming and purchasing options A lot or a little? The parents' guide to what's in this book. Educational Value. Positive Messages. What parents need to know Parents need to know that All the Truth That's In Me tells the story of a teen girl apparently in early America though the exact time and setting are not specified who's held captive and has half her tongue cut out before she's returned to her village.
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Total Teen Fiction: Review: All the Truth That's in Me by Julie Berry
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Adult Written by caraabsher February 26, Very interesting book with a good moral The book is not as violent as the summery on the back makes it seem. Things are talked about but never in detail. Report this review. Teen, 15 years old Written by isacraftyx July 12, The best book I've ever read I read this book at 14 and i don't think anyone younger than that should read it, it's written in second person and it might be a little tough for som Continue reading.
What's the story? Is it any good? Talk to your kids about Misfits and Underdogs. For kids who love historical books. Historical Fiction. Our editors recommend. The Witch of Blackbird Pond. Copper Sun. She's returned home She doesn't remember much of the years in captivity Some secrets could hurt more than her. He licks my hand lovingly with his long, pink tongue. He has a warm tongue, and he lives with you. Considering my likes and dislikes this one could have been a disaster if written differently.
I usually snort at love at fist sight, especially that love-from-the-cradle scenario. Judith acts almost stalker-ish towards Lucas Whiting , her one true love. I usually cringe at such conduct.
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Yet somehow There were a few roll-eye moments where I thought Wake up and move on! Through the story we see Judith grow stronger, change, learn, try to open herself to other people she too distanced herself from others. Judith dreamed the impossible dream of being loved by her childhood love One of the best YA books I've read last year View all 4 comments. See more reviews at YA Midnight Reads 4. No compensation was given or taken to alter this review. I run away, fleeing down the street, so my tears can fall in privacy.
I remember, when I was younger, I would imagine what it would be like to be completely mute. The idea didn't seem awfully outrageous. Back then, I was quiet, shy. Anathematized talking. However now, the thought horrifies me. Not only would not having a tongue would mean no ice-cream, but also because I am a crazy chatter-box. If I was mutilated, the world be a reticent, monotonous place.
All The Truth That's In Me, to be labelled as different, would be one of the world's greatest understatements. Which probably also contributes to why I loved it so dearly. The narrative point is from Judith, written to her childhood best friend, Lucas- meaning that it was basically told in 2nd person. I have only read one other book in 2nd person which is The Truth About You and Me which left disastrous effects as it made all the supporting characters without persona and well, character.
All The Truth That's In Me has a contrast of sub-genres mixed together as one; mystery, thriller, romance and historical. Two friends- girls disappeared that year, only one came back. With half a tongue. Without the ability to talk, Judith comes back. All the people that cared about her don't seem to anymore. As stakes rise, the need for truth is more urgent, but if only Judith could speak Judith's voice has to be one of the strongest I've ever come across.
It's rattling and alarming, and so raw. Julie Berry's writing makes it easy to empathise for Judith and her situation. The supporting characters ranged quite contrastingly. I found it hard to connect with Lucas, as Judith is referring to him as 'you'. Nonetheless, his character became more defined as the story developed, and in the end, I can say I adored him. Judith's mother is one to despise.
Her hostility to her own child astounded me and made me furious. But also created an interesting movement which played nicely with the plot and highlighted Judith's character. Other characters like Judith's brother and Maria felt extremely authentic- not a single person is wasted here. I found it thoroughly entrapping but I despite the small size, the pace dragged a tad.
I suspect some readers may find this a major issue unlike me. Or, it could be the lack of plot- though I highly doubt it, the plot was delightfully intricate and page-turn-worthy.
The 2nd person narrative and pace threw me off a bit yet other than that, I loved this. And for some extra entertainment, try tawhking wike you havf no thongue. View all 19 comments. Judith is the town pariah. She and her best friend disappeared two years ago.