|New from||Used from|
|Turtleback, Aug 2003||
No Kindle device required. Download one of the Free Kindle apps to start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, and computer.
To get the free app, enter your e-mail address or mobile phone number.
In comparison to Salinger's other work, Raise High the Roof Beam, Carpenters and Seymour: An Introduction slightly disappoints with its lackluster plot and overwrought... Read morePublished on Sept. 12 2009 by Saro
I think this is the first book Salinger wrote about the Glass Family. Seymour is the eldest and wisest member and he is like the most perfect older brother anyone could have. Read morePublished on July 10 2004 by Mr Stuart A Woolgar
Would someone please help me out in understanding something? Why, exactly did Seymour throw the rock at Charlotte because she "looked so beautiful"? Read morePublished on July 9 2004
After having read all of Salinger's currently available works (obviously many will be published upon his death) except for this one, I found it incumbent upon myself to finish the... Read morePublished on June 1 2004 by Chris Salzer
This is the last of Salinger's books that I've read. I certainly liked it better than "9 Stories," which I just really, really couldn't get into, but it doesn't measure... Read morePublished on March 24 2004 by Michial Farmer
Truly, what a wonderful final publication for Salinger. While many might argue the point of Salinger's work being over-hyped, it is just that which makes ALL of Salinger's work... Read morePublished on Aug. 23 2003 by Helter Peal
This was my first exposure to Salinger, and I was suitably impressed.
"Raise High the Roof Beam, Carpenters" is a charming and sometimes poignant little anecdote... Read more
No one that I've recommended Raise High the Roofbeam, Carpenters to has been disappointed. Really funny, interesting, and sad all at the same time. If you like J.D. Read morePublished on Nov. 3 2002
I have reviewed Seymour: An Introduction previously. This review is to celebrate the story Raise High the Roofbeam, Carpenters. This story was published in 1955 in the New Yorker. Read morePublished on Aug. 4 2002 by Paul Miller