The Kitchen House

by

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A New York Times bestseller and word-of-mouth phenomenon, this is perfect for book-groups and fans of The Help and The Postmistress. `You must not become too friendly with them,' she said. "They are not the same as us.' `How?' I asked. `How are they not the same?' 1791: When seven-year-old Irish orphan Lavinia is transported to Virginia to work in the kitchen of a wealthy plantation owner, she is absorbed into the life of the kitchen house and becomes part of the family of black slaves whose fates are tied to the ...

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Kathleen B

Nov 17, 2015

Great book!

Amazing story and excellent writing. Some painful parts in the story but so well done.

Patricia M

Jan 2, 2014

Too much foreshadowing

Great approach to an uncomfortable topic. However, I could have done with less foreshadowing throughout the book.

Great description of characters and locations. I felt like I knew them and had been there.

emily8

Apr 26, 2012

Must read

My opinion is this is a much better book than "The Help" and we all know how highly that book is rated and I honestly believe this book would make a fantastic movie. I have already shared it with 2 friends and they loved it too!

This author MUST write more; she has outstanding talents.

granmommy

Mar 18, 2012

Wonderful story

This book showed another view of the slave and plantation days. The two worlds, (black and white) can be blended as the main character tried to do. This is a book I will recommend to my book group. It will be great for discussion.

Susan O

Feb 23, 2012

Excellent reading if you have read the Help, you will read this, hopefully.

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