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Crazy Woman

3.36  ·  Rating Details ·  69 Ratings  ·  6 Reviews
Sara Franklin of Roanoke, Virginia, has been threatened with incarceration in a mental institution by both her father and her husband. But when she is captured by Apaches in eighteenth-century New Mexico and called �Crazy Woman,� Sara begins to see her so-called insanity as power.
Paperback, 239 pages
Published December 31st 1992 by La Alameda Press
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Lataun
Jun 01, 2010 Lataun rated it it was ok
Recommended to Lataun by: Julia Roberts
I think I was a Crazy Woman to stick with this book! I hate when the cover of the book looks so promising but then you read the book and you find out that the book was only what the cover said and nothing more. I could have read the cover and been as satisfied as I was after reading all 239 pages, in fact, more satisfied.


Another recommendation from Julia Roberts...I think I'm 4 for 4 on recommendations from famous people. (as in, I didn't really like any of their tastes)
Dawnie
Sep 16, 2010 Dawnie rated it liked it
I read this book on Julia Roberts recommendation. Funny, huh? It tells the story of a very religious (but not churchy) dreamer that marries a minister and travels west. She is kidnapped by Indians and lives in their tribe and much of them think she is some sort of witch. It was an interesting story and while I didn't love it, I was happy to have spent a few hours enjoying it.
Moe
Aug 29, 2010 Moe rated it liked it
Shelves: novel
I found this book at the library discard sale for 50 cents. It wasn't the best book in the world, but it did manage to hold my interest. It was corny and wierd (in some parts), as well as romantic and sad.
Amy
May 03, 2016 Amy rated it it was ok
This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here.
Nathalie
Dec 28, 2014 Nathalie rated it really liked it
Such a sad book but fascinating. I was surprised at its power to carry me along, except for the long sections about the Apache Tribe. Every time Sara was in the story, I was mesmerized.
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Born in Richmond, Virginia, in 1952, Kate Horsley Parker, the youngest of five children, loved to read. Her mother, Alice Horsley Parker, inspired that love, which is part of the reason that she chose to write under her mother’s maiden name. In her mother’s world, young women were to be educated and refined and passionate. While in a private girl’s school in Virginia during the sixties, Horsley ...more
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