Jennifer Hecate Macbeth William Mckinley And Me Elizabeth marks the fiftieth anniversary of the beloved classic Jennifer Hecatate Macbeth William McKinley and Me Elizabeth Elizabeth is an only child new in town and the shortest kid in her class S

  • Title: Jennifer, Hecate, Macbeth, William Mckinley, And Me, Elizabeth
  • Author: E.L. Konigsburg
  • ISBN: 9780689300073
  • Page: 147
  • Format: Hardcover
  • 2017 marks the fiftieth anniversary of the beloved classic Jennifer, Hecatate, Macbeth, William McKinley, and Me, Elizabeth.Elizabeth is an only child, new in town, and the shortest kid in her class She s also pretty lonely, until she meets Jennifer Jennifer iswell, different She s read Macbeth She never wears jeans or shorts She never says please or thank you 2017 marks the fiftieth anniversary of the beloved classic Jennifer, Hecatate, Macbeth, William McKinley, and Me, Elizabeth.Elizabeth is an only child, new in town, and the shortest kid in her class She s also pretty lonely, until she meets Jennifer Jennifer iswell, different She s read Macbeth She never wears jeans or shorts She never says please or thank you And she says she is a witch.It s not always easy being friends with a witch, but it s never boring At first an apprentice and then a journeyman witch, Elizabeth learns to eat raw eggs and how to cast small spells And she and Jennifer collaborate on cooking up an ointment that will enable them to fly That s when a marvelous toad, Hilary Ezra, enters their lives And that s when trouble starts to brew.

    • ✓ Jennifer, Hecate, Macbeth, William Mckinley, And Me, Elizabeth || ↠ PDF Read by ✓ E.L. Konigsburg
      147 E.L. Konigsburg
    • thumbnail Title: ✓ Jennifer, Hecate, Macbeth, William Mckinley, And Me, Elizabeth || ↠ PDF Read by ✓ E.L. Konigsburg
      Posted by:E.L. Konigsburg
      Published :2019-01-01T03:55:39+00:00

    One thought on “Jennifer, Hecate, Macbeth, William Mckinley, And Me, Elizabeth”

    1. Jennifer, Hecate, Macbeth, William McKinley and Me, Elizabeth is a reading experience for me that would be akin to finding an old, well worn toy in the attic; I love to reread it, I think the story is wonderful (mostly because of memories), but this is not something that I would necessarily consider passing on immediately to a young reader-- mostly because of how well worn it is. The story suffers slightly from being a product of its generation. Images of children dressed as cigarette boxes for [...]

    2. I enjoy E. L.'s work. What an interesting little story. It's about two lonely girls who become friends. One claims to be a witch. They meet at the library every Saturday. Elizabeth becomes a witch in training. This book is from the 60s and it's pacing and content fit in to that time. I can't really say why I like this book so much; I just enjoy it. Maybe, it's having something to look forward to in life with a friend and it's about reading. Anyway, it's a 100 page book. Give it a try.

    3. I KNOW I read this book LAST YEAR and even wrote a review, but now all record of it is gone, gone, gone like the mastodon!

    4. 92nd book read in 2017.Number 421 out of 656 on my all time book list.Odd story of misfits finding friendship in each other.

    5. Elizabeth and Jennifer are two of the more well drawn and memorable best friends in children's literature in this well respected (if not quite beloved) classic. The fact that they are interracial friends probably meant a ton in 1967, although I don't recall thinking that was such a big deal twelve years later or so when I first read this (probably around 1980). Elizabeth, who narrates, is far snarkier and less shy than you would imagine; Jennifer is perfectly serious in a hilarious way. The book [...]

    6. 중반에 엘리자베스와 제니퍼가 마녀 놀이를 나름 진지하게 하는 부분도 꽤 흥미로왔지만 힐러리 에즈라 라는 이름의 두꺼비가 등장하고마지막에 맥베쓰와 제니퍼의 경고가 맞아 떨어지는 부분은 정말 어린이책 답지 않은 듯 이야기의 아귀가 딱 맞아 떨어지는 느낌이었다.멕베스가 어떤 이야기일지 예전에 읽어보고도 기억이 가물거려서 이 책을 읽으며 궁금해졌지만 마지막 [...]

    7. This was a Newbery Honor book in the late 60's and had an interesting premise so I was excited to read this book but reads like it was written in the late 60's and just hasn't aged well.

    8. This was probably my favorite childhood book. I was thrilled to find a copy a few years ago at the thrift store. I remember giggling as I repeated the whole long name of the story to friends, telling them they HAD to read this book. Somehow the title seemed longer back then

    9. I read this in one sitting and it held my attention, but I was never particularly invested in the characters or the outcome of anything they were doing. I liked some of the interesting quirks the author came up with--the different scents in the air depending on if the factory nearby was making mint or butterscotch, the tricks Jennifer comes up with to get extra candy at Halloween, the redundancies and idiosyncrasies of Jennifer's writing style--but the friendship between Jennifer and Elizabeth f [...]

    10. "Before you can be anything, you have to be yourself. That's the hardest thing to find." E L KonigsburgAuthor/Illustrator: E L KonigsburgFirst Published: 1967The first book published by Konigsburg. It went on to receive a 1968 Newberry Honor Award. (The Newberry Medal (for "for the most distinguished American children's book published the previous year") was first awarded in 1970/1971. The 1968 Awards were given in retrospect).Not an author I had previously read, but from what I understand she i [...]

    11. Some books are timeless-- this one, even with Koningsburg's charming style, is oddly locked in time. And although it's a light story with a non-plot, from four decades away some things that were benign are a little troubling. In an attempt at post racial colorblindness (hah!) the author mentions only once that Jennifer is black. But the awareness pervades the book with its non-acknowledgment. The narrator never critiques her own race and her friend's race And although it seems well-meant, it's t [...]

    12. Hmm. It’s not that I didn’t enjoy reading it, it just seemed a bit pointless at the end. There are better books about magic, about imagination, about friendship, about school in the 1960’s, and there are better books by E. L. Konigsburg. Read some of them instead.Some of these taboos seemed pretty hard. I told Jennifer that I didn’t think some of them made any sense. She told me that if I were looking for things to make sense, perhaps I wasn’t yet ready for promotion. I asked Jennifer [...]

    13. I don't know how I missed this book in childhood given that I loved others by E.L. Konigsburg (chief among them, From the Mixed-Up Files of Mrs. Basil E. Frankweiler). But no matter, I'm just glad to have discovered it now thanks to the recommendation of a friend (thanks Amy!). It's a marvelous book about not fitting in and friendship which I have no doubt speaks to the young readers for whom it was written, but it also has many layers for the adult reader to savor. Jennifer, the self-professed [...]

    14. I am so glad this showed up in my recommendations! I've been thinking - what was that book I read in third grade where that girl becomes friends with that witch and they try to come up with a potion that lets them fly? I'm pretty sure this is it. I loved this book. It was fun. Even when me and my friends decided to come up (unsuccessfully) with a potion that let us fly. From what I remember, there was some lesson to be learned at the end, but that escapes me. The odd girl and the flying ointment [...]

    15. This is Konigsburg's first book, and while I liked it, it definitely doesn't measure up to her later books. But it does have a fantastic title! Elizabeth is befriended--sort of--by Jennifer, who takes her on as an apprentice witch. Jennifer is a fantastic character, singularly herself; she divulges no personal details and doesn't seem to care what anyone else thinks (often with hilarious results).

    16. Konigsburg's first published book - has its moments as she traces lonely Elizabeth's unusual friendship with Jennifer whose apprentice in witchcraft she becomes - loses momentum at some point and never recaptures it but has all the elements that Konigsburg will later pull together so beautifully in Mixed-Up Files

    17. I reread this for the first time in years after hearing of Konigsberg's passing. It's as good as I remember. I like it that the author leaves us in doubt for a long time as to whether or not Jennifer is really a witch. I also liked it that she was black and Elizabeth was white, and it didn't make a bit of difference in the story.

    18. One of my favorite authors. This one feels a little off-kilter, but maybe it's just the way that this girl friendship works. Zoe really liked this one, and maybe I'd like it more if I read it again. I like "The Mixed-up Files" and "The View From Saturday" WAY better.

    19. Elizabeth new to the area meets Jennifer who is unlike anyone she's met before and claims to be a witch. I enjoyed this and know if I'd found it as a kid it would have been a favorite. It didn't feel as dated as I expected (1967).

    20. I never read this as a child, but really enjoyed this story of two misfit girls who practice witchcraft in New York. Their secret friendship empowers them in unexpected ways and the author tells a good story, as always.

    21. A really sweet little book. Loved it when I was 9, got it for my 9-year-old, she loved it, too. Just reread it.

    22. It, alongside Harriet the Spy, changed my third grade world. And the grades after that. Best EL Konigsberg book. Period.

    23. I think this was one of my top five books from childhood (let's say the period 5-12 years) and I read hundreds if not thousands of books. I used to prop my book up next to my cereal bowl and read through breakfast. I read while I walked home from school. I read in bed, in cars, basically if I wasn't playing with my best friend, I was reading. So it's high praise.I ADORED this book. It was read to us by my wonderful fourth-grade teacher Trish Cregan and I must have read it myself another five tim [...]

    24. I remembered reading this as a child, so I thought I'd give my childhood a quick rerun. As I was reading, I found a number of things I remembered and many I'd forgotten, including the ending, which was very satisfying.On her way to school after lunch one day, fifth-grader Elizabeth chances upon Jennifer, a new classmate, sitting in a tree. She pushes Jennifer's falling-off shoe back onto her foot and a mysterious friendship is born. Jennifer, a self-proclaimed witch, holds a mystique for the ver [...]

    25. I loved this book just like I loved all the other e. l. konisberg books I've read(From the mixed up files of Mrs. Basil E. Frankweiler, and The View from Saturday).When I was half way into the book, I realized that I had actually read this book in elementary schoolin Korean (I didn't regognize the title because the title of the translated version was 'my friend is a witch'). I remember I was also reading a book called 'little witch' (in the translated version) by a German writer. 'Little witch' [...]

    26. APPRENTICE WITCHDespite the title which implies a cast of thousands, this story revolves around the intense relationship betweent two fifth-grade girls, both seeking to be Needed. Black Jennifer is a loner of a character, while white Elizabeth is new to the neighborhood. The author refers to Hecate, the head witch in MACBETH, which may stimulate some discussion of Shakespeare's plays. On Halloween day Elizabeth is walking through a park, when she spies an old-fashoined shoe dangling from a tree- [...]

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