New York Times bestselling author Maureen Johnson’s funny, heartbreaking, and utterly romantic tale gets a great new cover!
Ginny Blackstone never thought she’d spend her summer vacation backpacking across Europe. But that was before she received the first little blue envelope from Aunt Peg.
This letter was different from Peg’s usual letters for two reasons:
1. Peg had been dead for three months.
2. The letter included $1000 cash for a passport and a plane ticket.
Armed with instructions for how to retrieve twelve other letters Peg wrote—twelve letters that tell Ginny where she needs to go and what she needs to do when she gets there—Ginny quickly finds herself swept away in her first real adventure. Traveling from London to Edinburgh to Amsterdam and beyond, Ginny begins to uncover stories from her aunt’s past and discover who Peg really was. But the most surprising thing Ginny learns isn’t about Peg . . . it’s about herself.
Everything about Ginny will change this summer, and it’s all because of the 13 little blue envelopes.
Look for the sequel, The Last Little Blue Envelope!
I Love This Book, it is so amazingly well written and it keeper you on the edge of your seat!! (Great for a rainy day reread) I am so happy I found this book!!! Hope you enjoy it as much as I do!! 💖💖55
What an adventure! I got this book for Christmas and couldn't put it down until I finished it!55
This book is amazing it had everything that I could ask for an amazing plot and amazing characters to go along with this incredible adventure! Well done ms.johnson!55
I had to read this book for school but it just seemed like I fun read! I loved this book!55
Very little character development and a say all show nothing writing style.25
This book has every thing i could ask for: exotic locations, a crazy quest, a cute boy with a british accent and a heroine that any teenage girl can relate to. Random and quirky, it's a comfort read with a message.55
This is the best book ever... That's all I have to say55
Brought me back to England and reminded me of the difficultly of being a sad, awkward 17 year old. The adventure story cliche is bombed with truth and sadness and rebuilt with honesty by a writer who respects her audience. I can't recommend this enough for teachers, teens, twenty somethings and above. A story is a story and this is one worth reading.55