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Someone please wake me from this nightmare.
Jason's death sends Morgan reeling. She copes--or tries to--by attempting to piece together vague clues that might explain her friend's suicide. Making matters worse, Morgan can't help but feel responsible because she wasn't there for her friend when he needed her most. Some times she thinks maybe Jason had the right idea all along. Morgan feels lost in a pitch-black abyss, and her only way out is to turn back to the one Friend who will never leave her.
Number of Pages: 196
Publication Date: 2004
Dimensions: 8.25 X 5.50 (inches)
Availability: In Stock
TrueColors Series #5, Burnt Orange: Color Me WastedMelody Carlson5 Stars Out Of 5 6 ReviewsSave 20%
TrueColors Series #6, Fool's Gold: Color me ConsumedMelody Carlson4.5 Stars Out Of 5 8 ReviewsSave 20%
TrueColors Series #7, Blade Silver: Color me ScarredMelody Carlson5 Stars Out Of 5 10 ReviewsSave 20%
TrueColors Series #8, Bitter Rose: Color Me CrushedMelody Carlson5 Stars Out Of 5 2 ReviewsSave 20%
Morgan copes--or tries to--by attempting to piece together vague clues that might explain Jason's suicide. Making matters worse, she can't help but feel responsible somehow. Sometimes she thinks maybe Jason had the right idea all along.
This fourth book in the teen fiction series TrueColors deals with the important topics of grief, suicide, self-worth, identity, and handling tragedy.
The pain of losing him, accompanied by the guilt as she remembers things Jason said to her that now are clearly a cry for help, makes Morgan envy Jason. Morgan and two friends make a suicide pact. Deeply grieving for their friend, all three see death as an end to their pain.
Pitch Black is riveting but not a comfortable book to read. Its a troubling look into the empty lives of teenagers, with little parental guidance, too much emotional pain and no spiritual base. Morgan has fallen away from her faith in God, seeing her life as so miserable that she doesnt know what good believing is. Ms. Carlson takes us behind the cool mask of indifference a teenager is so good at maintaining and examines what might drive her to take her own life.
It is a powerful book that should be available to troubled kids and their parents, with its insights into a childs despair and faith based solutions that give real hope. - Mary Connealy, Christian Book Previews.com
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