By V. C. Andrews
Finally, Heaven might locate the happiness she longed for...free from the scorn and contempt of her past!
In her grandmother's high quality, wealthy Boston residence, Heaven Leigh Casteel dreamed of an excellent new lifetime of new associates, the easiest faculties, attractive outfits and most crucial, love. The pearls of tradition, knowledge and breeding might now be hers. quickly she could make the Casteel identify good, locate her brothers and sisters, and feature a kinfolk again.
But even on this planet of the rich, there have been unusual forebodings, secrets and techniques most sensible forgotten. And as Heaven reached out for romance, she was once slowly ensnared in a sinister internet of merciless deceits and hidden passions!
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Extra info for Dark Angel (Casteel, Book 2)
Naidoo, B. (1996). No turning back. London: Puffin Books. , & Meintjies, F. ). (2004). Voices of the transition: The politics, poetics and practices of social change in South Africa. Johannesburg: Heinemann. Reynolds, A. ). (1994). Election ’94: South Africa: the campaigns, results and future prospects. Cape Town: David Philip. Robson, J. (1994). Mellow yellow. Cape Town: Tafelberg. Robson, J. (1995). Dark waters. Cape Town: Tafelberg. Sibanda, S. (2012). Through the eyes of the other: An analysis of the representations of Blackness in South African youth novels by white writers from 1976 to 2006 (Unpublished doctoral thesis).
1990). A red kite in a pale sky. Cape Town: Tafelberg. Inggs, J. (2004). Space and race in contemporary South African English youth literature. In Change and renewal in children’s literature (pp. 25–33). Westport, CT: Praeger. Inggs, J. (2007). Effacing difference? The multiple images of South African adolescents. English in Africa, 34(2), 35–49. Inggs, J. (2014). Listening to others: Jenny Robson’s books for young South Africans. In B. A. Lehman, J. Heale, A. Hill, T. Van der Walt, & M. ), Creating books for the young in the New South Africa (pp.
Williams 1989, p. 103) Rain also signals change in the opening paragraphs of Into the Valley, when Walter looks up into a tree: “Through its scarlet flowers I see grey storm clouds gathering. I can smell a freshness in the breeze, as it passes through the valley, chasing the still, hot air from the land, and promising rain” (Williams 1990, p. 2). In other examples, rain is a force of nature against which the protagonists have to pitch their strength as in Bransby’s A Mountaintop Experience, when Kat is caught in a sudden and terrifying storm: “Almost instantly she was drenched.
Dark Angel (Casteel, Book 2) by V. C. Andrews