Read Sugar by Dagmar Chidolue Online


Benno genannt Sugar muss die achte Klasse wiederholen Er wei , was auf ihn zukommt er hat ja dieses Handicap und bringt meistens kein Wort raus.Gleich am ersten Tag in der neuen Klasse verliebt sich Benno in die sch ne Michelle mit den dunklen Augen Sie wird ihn bestimmt keines Blickes w rdigen er sieht auch nicht gerade aus wie einer, den die M dchen anhimmeln Muss er Michelle erst das Leben retten, damit sie ihn beachtet Und hei t stark sein auch St rke zeigen Selbst seinem autorit ren Vater gegen ber Neben etwas schwierigen Lehrern, die jeder auf seine Art Bennos Problem handhaben, gibt es zum Gl ck auch noch Frau Ackermann, die wei , wie man mit ihm umgehen muss Und Lui, der in der Klasse ebenfalls eine Ehrenrunde dreht, hat anscheinend genug Selbstbewusstsein das k nnte anstecken Was die beiden zusammen bei Abel, dem Sudhaus Besitzer, erleben und wie sie mit dem Pfarrer der katholischen Kirche umgehen das muss erst einmal jemand nachmachen Und dann ist da immer noch Michelle Eine Geschichte dar ber, wie man Angst berwindet und die Zukunft und vielleicht die Liebe schon am Horizont leuchtet, locker, lakonisch und nicht ohne Humor von Benno selbst erz hlt....

Title : Sugar
Author :
Rating :
ISBN : 3737540950
ISBN13 : 978-3737540957
Format Type : PDF
Language : Deutsch
Publisher : epubli Auflage 8 13 April 2015
Number of Pages : 172 Seiten
File Size : 873 KB
Status : Available For Download
Last checked : 21 Minutes ago!

Sugar Reviews

  • S.L.
    2020-03-14 11:46

    Ich habe von der Autorin vor über 20 Jahren Magic Müller gelesen und war begeistert, da ich meine Probleme, Ängste und Niederlagen sehr gut beschrieben fand. Nachdem meine Mutter Ihren Dachboden entrümpelt hat las ich es erneut, war wieder sehr angetan und habe mich erkundigt welche neuen Bücher Dagmar Chidolue geschrieben hat und bin an Sugar geraten. Es ist ein hervorragendes Jugendbuch, in dem ein Jugendlicher trotz erheblicher Widerstände seinen Weg findet. Und genau dass soll ein Jugendbuch vermitteln. Hoffnung und die Gewissheit mit den eigenen Problemen fertig zu werden. Ich kann dieses Buch sehr empfehlen, wie auch Magic Müller und Pink Pätty.

  • Bill Taylor
    2020-03-27 14:50

    This is a difficult book to review objectively. Even though it tackles some very difficult subjects, it's not a "downer" book. It's very well written, with an engaging style that holds your interest. Kalili`i Kaleo ("Sugar") grows up in a very difficult social and cultural environment on Kaua`i. One that I suspect is not uncommon to this day. Her life starts out with poverty, domestic violence and child abuse, which of course leads right into being attracted to "no-good" men. Despite all of those obstacles, she becomes elected as the mayor of Kaua`i. In her role as mayor, she takes on some politically powerful adversaries. That, combined with the her husband's greed, lands her in the middle of a very public bribery trial that threatens to take away both her political career and her young son. O'Connor switches between the courtroom drama and flashbacks as a way to fill the reader in on the story of the rest of her life. There is enough plausible action and suspense thrown in to get it into the "hard to put down" category (like blowing up a water aqueduct to a sugar plantation, for example).There a few things that make this novel a bit less that it could have been. O'Connor is an outsider when it comes to the culture he's writing about. The cover says "A Hawaiian Novel," but it's not - it's a novel ABOUT Hawai`i and I couldn't ever quite shake that feeling while I was reading it. O'Connor throws in some pidgin and some Hawaiian, but not quite enough to make it really work. Each chapter begins with a quotation from a 1930's book about the sugar industry ("King Cane" by John Vandercook), but the quotations don't connect with the contents of the chapters that I can see. I think they are distracting. And there is a really glaring editing error on the back cover. The state motto is written in large lettering but the word "pono" is misspelled "puno."Given those flaws, it's still a good book; it's just not quite what it claims to be. If you want to learn about Hawaiian culture, read books written by Hawaiians (and check out, and Amazon affilliate.)

  • Eldon Thompson
    2020-03-15 12:09

    Lili Kaleo endures a horrendous litany of hardships, any one of which could be enough to devastate an individual beyond recovery. However, like a Phoenix, Lili manages to rise from the ashes of trial and tribulation, finding the strength to carry on -- for herself, for her siblings, for her people. In this story, Dan O'Connor maintains an intricate storyline that weaves in and out of Lili's life as child, adolescent, and adult. Like a master craftsman, he unveils each event with perfect timing, maximizing dramatic effect. Also impressive is the level of authenticity which he is able to achieve. The setting is real. The characters are real. The emotions and events are real. Despite a very matter-of-fact tone, the reader is drawn into some very bitter and dark circumstances, and is forced to feel the full gravity of the issue at hand. I enjoyed Dan's story immensely, and would recommend it to anyone interested in Hawaiian culture or in the tale of a woman's will to survive against incredible odds. I'm looking forward to the sequel.