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CBSD Kids Spring 2018

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  • Sales Rights

    For sale with exclusive rights in: CA
  • Supply Detail

    Distributor: Publishers Group Canada Supplies to:CA Availability: Available Excluding:May 20, 2020 On Sale Date:Nov 30, 2018 Carton Quantity:52 $14.95 CAD
  • Catalogues

Olor a perfume de viejita
9781941026960 Paperback, Trade Spanish Juvenile: Age (years) from 10 - 13 JUVENILE FICTION / Social Themes / Death, Grief, Bereavement Nov 30, 2018
$14.95 CAD
Active 5 x 7 x 0.8 in | 200 gr 320 pages 6 B&W photographs Cinco Puntos Press
 
Latinidad’s Best Middle Grade Book 2009, Winner Southwest Books of the Year Award, Pima County Public Library 2009, Winner Best of the Best, 2008, Chicago Public Library 2008, Winner Américas Award Commended Title 2009, Commended Texas Institute of Letters’ Best Young Adult Book Award 2009, Winner Paterson Prize for Books for Young People 2009, Winner
Claudia Martinez’ debut novel for young adults is a bittersweet story about death, family and the resilient emotional strength of the human heart. Chela Gonzalez, the book’s narrator, is a nerd and a soccer player who can barely contain her excitement about starting the sixth grade. But nothing is as she imagined—her best friend turns on her to join the popular girls and they all act like Chela doesn’t exist. She buries herself in schoolwork and in the warm comfort of her family. To Chela, her family is like a solar system, with her father the sun and her mother, brothers and sister like planets rotating all around him. It’s the only world she fits in. But that universe is threatened when her strong father has a stroke. Chela’s grandmother moves in to help the family. The smell of her old lady perfume invades the house. That smell is worse than Sundays. Sundays were sad, but they went just as sure as they came, but death was a whole other thing, andChela doesn’t understand that’s what everyone is waiting for. In her grief and worry, Chela begins to discover herself and find her own strength.

Claudia Guadalupe Martinez grew up in El Paso, Texas. She learned that letters form words from reading the subtitles of old westerns for her father. She went on to graduate from college and moved to Chicago to become one of the city’s youngest non-profit executives.

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