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Rilla d'Ingleside (T8) (1921)

par L. M. Montgomery

Autres auteurs: Voir la section autres auteur(e)s.

Séries: La saga d'Anne (8)

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6,263641,525 (4.12)1 / 142
Fifteen-year-old Rilla, the daughter of Anne Shirley Blythe, grows from a carefree, irresponsible girl into a strong and capable young woman during the war years, 1914-1918.
Récemment ajouté parJillianT, navery, RHCB, bibliothèque privée, KonradandKatie, mbream, BooksInMirror, BRIELEIGH, Tarachel42, SunflowerRae
  1. 30
    Betsy's Wedding par Maud Hart Lovelace (Bjace)
    Bjace: Both were set during WWI and show the effect that the War had on the everyday life.
  2. 00
    The Two Mrs. Abbotts par D. E. Stevenson (atimco)
    atimco: Both are sequels in a series unconcerned, to that point, with anything much beyond the borders of a small village and its ever-interesting society. There is an undeniable charm about a story of people carrying on with life and their little affairs against the bigger backdrop of world war.… (plus d'informations)

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Groupe SujetMessagesDernier message 
 Kindred Spirits: Rilla of Ingleside6 non-lus / 6Aquila, Octobre 2020

» Voir aussi les 142 mentions

Affichage de 1-5 de 64 (suivant | tout afficher)
This story has the distinction of being the only Canadian novel about WWI written by a female contemporary of the war.

Because the focus is life on the Canadian home-front during the war this is a very different book from the rest of the series. It is a much darker story. The war casts it's shadow. There are bright and light points, but much of the focus is on the hardship, fear and sorrow.

The people were very patriotic. The only pacifist is the disagreeable neighbor no one likes.

This book made me cry. ( )
  nx74defiant | Jan 23, 2024 |
Traditionally known as the eighth and final Anne book, this differs from the previous books. For the first time a year and current events are included and an integral part of the story. This is a WWI book through and through. Rilla is 14 going on 15 when war against Germany is declared. Ingleside sees the leaving of its boys to the Western Front in France. There are some episodic events but the story does continue chapter to chapter. The humour is gone and in its place is patriotism and war work. Rilla grows from a giggly, vain girl to a solid, dependable, hardworking woman. It is a very interesting read. Written a matter of a few years after Armistice we get a real feel for the lives, sufferings and opinions of those left on the Canadian homefront. ( )
  ElizaJane | Dec 21, 2023 |
Note to self: own but unread
  libraryofemma | Oct 20, 2023 |
In the last book of the Anne of Green Gables series, Anne's youngest child is now 15 years old and ready to embark on a fun teen-aged life of parties, flirtations, and more. Unfortunately, the world is on the brink of war and Rilla Blythe's teen years are nothing like what she expects.

This book is an odd ending for this series, although that's not necessarily all negative. It jumps forward many years since the previous title, with most of Anne's children now in adulthood, heading off to college and/or war. Only Rilla remains at home, and she's a bit of an obnoxious character at first with not a care in her head and no ambition beyond being pretty, being flattered, and having fun. As the novel progresses, Rilla grows up and actually becomes a likeable person, so I enjoyed the second half of the book considerably more than the first.

Meanwhile, most of the Green Gables characters are barely mentioned except in passing, and Anne herself isn't seen all that much, although more so here than in the previous title. The author introduces two new characters -- Susan's cousin Sophia and Rilla's teacher-turned-friend Gertrude Oliver. I wasn't really over the moon about either but, believe me, I was sick of Miss Cornelia so I was glad to have some other folks about for Susan to gab with about the news.

While the rest of the series manages to feel carefree, even when difficult topics come up or sad scenarios happen, this one is so much concerned about World War I that the moments of levity feel few and far between. It was sort of interesting to have read this book about the home front during this time period after having read All Quiet on the Western Front about the war side not that long ago. It is strange to me to think that such a dark topic written from the perspective of teens and adults is still considered children's literature by many and that I myself read as a child.

As the last book in a series, Montgomery seems to want to pair everyone off, matching many of the Blythe children with their Meredith pals from their youth. Rilla ends up with a romantic entanglement of her own but with her beau away at war for years with little ever heard about him, the only satisfaction in the conclusion is that Rilla is happy with the events, not that the reader ever feels any real chemistry or romance between the pair. ( )
  sweetiegherkin | Sep 25, 2023 |
Anne's children were almost grown up, except for pretty, high-spirited Rilla. No one could resist her bright hazel eyes and dazzling smile. Rilla, almost fifteen, can't think any further ahead than going to her very first dance at the Four Winds lighthouse and getting her first kiss from handsome Kenneth Ford. But undreamed-of challenges await the irrepressible Rilla when the world of Ingleside becomes endangered by a far-off war. Her brothers go off to fight, and Rilla brings home an orphaned newborn in a soup tureen. She is swept into a drama that tests her courage and leaves her changed forever.
  PlumfieldCH | Sep 21, 2023 |
Affichage de 1-5 de 64 (suivant | tout afficher)
Rilla of Ingleside is a war novel at times masquerading as a young adult historical romance. But it is far more than that; it is a detailed study of rural Canadian life during the First World War, written by a woman who lived through it and distilled it all with her trademark restrained emotion into a gem of a novel.
Montgomery writes beautifully and brings tears of both sorrow and joy on the turning of every page. I would recommend this book for anyone and everyone as it is a wonderful story and has all the elements needed for a good book.
ajouté par parlerodermime | modifierThe Guardian (Apr 21, 2011)

» Ajouter d'autres auteur(e)s (19 possibles)

Nom de l'auteurRôleType d'auteurŒuvre ?Statut
L. M. Montgomeryauteur principaltoutes les éditionscalculé
Parry, CarolineContributeurauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
Stahl, Ben F.Artiste de la couvertureauteur secondairequelques éditionsconfirmé
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To the memory of FREDERICA CAMPBELL MACFARLANE who went away from me when the dawn broke on January 25th, 1919 - a true friend, a rare personality, a loyal and courageous soul
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It was a warm, golden-cloudy, lovable afternoon.
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We give more than them. They only give themselves. We give them.
This morning his mother saw him going out of the yard, with a very sorrowful and determined look, carrying his pet kitten. She didn't think much more about it until later on he came in, with the most tragic little face, and told her, his little body shaking with sobs, that he had drowned Stripey.

"'Why did you do that?' Mrs. Meredith exclaimed.

"'To bring Jem back,' sobbed Bruce. 'I thought if I sacrificed Stripey God would send Jem back. So I drownded him—and, oh mother, it was awful hard—but surely God will send Jem back now, 'cause Stripey was the dearest thing I had. I just told God I would give Him Stripey if He would send Jem back. And He will, won't He, mother?'

"Mrs. Meredith didn't know what to say to the poor child. She just could not tell him that perhaps his sacrifice wouldn't bring Jem back—that God didn't work that way. She told him that he mustn't expect it right away—that perhaps it would be quite a long time yet before Jem came back.

"But Bruce said, 'It oughtn't to take longer'n a week, mother. Oh, mother, Stripey was such a nice little cat. He purred so pretty. Don't you think God ought to like him enough to let us have Jem?"

"Mr. Meredith is worried about the effect on Bruce's faith in God, and Mrs. Meredith is worried about the effect on Bruce himself if his hope isn't fulfilled. And I feel as if I must cry every time I think of it. It was so splendid—and sad—and beautiful. The dear devoted little fellow! He worshipped that kitten. And if it all goes for nothing—as so many sacrifices seem to go for nothing—he will be brokenhearted, for he isn't old enough to understand that God doesn't answer our prayers just as we hope—and doesn't make bargains with us when we yield something we love up to Him."
Ken took the uncertain hand she held out, and looked at her. The slim Rilla of four years ago had rounded out into symmetry. He had left a school girl, and he found a woman—a woman with wonderful eyes and a dented lip, and rose-bloom cheek—a woman altogether beautiful and desirable—the woman of his dreams.

"Is it Rilla-my-Rilla?" he asked, meaningly.

Emotion shook Rilla from head to foot. Joy—happiness—sorrow—fear—every passion that had wrung her heart in those four long years seemed to surge up in her soul for a moment as the deeps of being were stirred. She had tried to speak; at first voice would not come. Then—"Yeth," said Rilla.
Una took the letter and when Rilla had gone she pressed it against her lonely lips. Una knew that love would never come into her life now—it was buried for ever under the blood-stained soil "Somewhere in France." No one but herself—and perhaps Rilla—knew it—would ever know it. She had no right in the eyes of her world to grieve. She must hide and bear her long pain as best she could—alone. But she, too, would keep faith.
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Fifteen-year-old Rilla, the daughter of Anne Shirley Blythe, grows from a carefree, irresponsible girl into a strong and capable young woman during the war years, 1914-1918.

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