The sale Wonder Boy of Whistle Stop: A 2021 Novel sale

The sale Wonder Boy of Whistle Stop: A 2021 Novel sale

The sale Wonder Boy of Whistle Stop: A 2021 Novel sale

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NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER • A heartwarming novel about secrets of youth rediscovered, hometown memories, and the magical moments in ordinary lives, from the beloved author of Fried Green Tomatoes at the Whistle Stop Cafe

“A gift, a blessing and a triumph . . . celebrates the bonds of family and friends—and the possibilities of recovery and renewal.”—The Free Lance–Star

Bud Threadgoode grew up in the bustling little railroad town of Whistle Stop with his mother, Ruth, church-going and proper, and his Aunt Idgie, the fun-loving hell-raiser. Together they ran the town’s popular Whistle Stop Cafe, known far and wide for its fun and famous fried green tomatoes. And as Bud often said of his childhood to his daughter Ruthie, “How lucky can you get?”

But sadly, as the railroad yards shut down and Whistle Stop became a ghost town, nothing was left but boarded-up buildings and memories of a happier time.

Then one day, Bud decides to take one last trip, just to see what has become of his beloved Whistle Stop. In so doing, he discovers new friends, as well as surprises about Idgie’s life, about Ninny Threadgoode and other beloved Fannie Flagg characters, and about the town itself. He also sets off a series of events, both touching and inspiring, which change his life and the lives of his daughter and many others. Could these events all be just coincidences? Or something else? And can you really go home again?

Review

“The story blossoms in vintage Flagg style—folksy and feel-good. An abundance of Southern charm will delight both readers eager to journey back to beloved Whistle Stop and also those wanting to visit for the very first time.” Shelf Awareness

“Who can resist a visit to Whistle Stop and all her inhabitants, past and present? No one!” Library Journal

“Reading this novel is like entering a second childhood.” Kirkus Reviews

“Flagg’s memorable cast returns to Whistle Stop, Ala., made famous in Fried Green Tomatoes, in this heartfelt saga. . . . Flagg’s multitude of fans will enjoy reminiscing and learning more secrets from her well-known protagonists.” Publishers Weekly

“Spellbinding storytelling, deftly drawn characters and an unerring ear for credible dialogue . . . The Wonder Boy of Whistle Stop represents a gift, a blessing and a triumph. . . . It showcases Flagg’s ability to write a sweet but never saccharine, comical but never cruel, profound but never pompous narrative; it celebrates the bonds of family and friends—and the possibilities of recovery and renewal.” —Fredericksburg Free Lance-Star

“A charming and heart-warming story” The Palm Beach Post

The Wonder Boy of Whistle Stop is a captivating novel with characters and relationships to be savored, as well as ample servings of hope and inspiration. These are venerable storytelling qualities which surely are needed now more than ever. . . . The Wonder Boy of Whistle Stop should garner an even wider fan-base for Flagg, a well-deserved outcome for an exceptional writer.” —New York Journal of Books

About the Author

Fannie Flagg’s career started in the fifth grade when she wrote, directed, and starred in her first play, titled The Whoopee Girls. At age nineteen she was already writing and producing television specials in her hometown of Birmingham, Alabama. At age twenty she went to New York and immediately began writing and acting on Candid Camera, and made over seventy-five appearances on The Tonight Show. She then went on to distinguish herself as an actress and a writer in television, films, and the theater. She is the New York Times bestselling author of Daisy Fay and the Miracle Man; Fried Green Tomatoes at the Whistle Stop Cafe; The Whistle Stop Cafe Cookbook; Welcome to the World, Baby Girl!; Standing in the Rainbow; A Redbird Christmas; Can’t Wait to Get to Heaven; I Still Dream About You; The All-Girl Filling Station’s Last Reunion; and The Whole Town’s Talking. Flagg’s script for the movie Fried Green Tomatoes was nominated for an Academy Award and the Writers Guild of America Award, and won the highly regarded Scripter Award for best screenplay of the year. She also won the Harper Lee Prize for Fiction. Fannie Flagg loves all animals, especially human beings, and lives happily in California and Alabama.

Excerpt. © Reprinted by permission. All rights reserved.

Sheriff Grady Kilgore

WHISTLE STOP, ALABAMA

January 24, 1991

Grady Kilgore, a big barrel-chested bear of a man in his seventies, had been the sheriff of Whistle Stop, Alabama, until 1958, when he and his wife, Gladys, had moved to Tennessee. Today, Grady had driven down to Whistle Stop from Nashville with his grandson and was standing on the railroad tracks, looking across the street to where the old Whistle Stop Cafe used to be. Kudzu vines had grown all over the buildings and had covered most of the block. It was hard for his grandson to tell what was underneath.

Grady pointed over to one of the buildings. “That’s the old post office that Dot Weems ran, and right there’s the cafe, next to Opal Butts’s beauty shop, where your grandma got her hair done up every Saturday morning.” Grady stood there looking around and was sad to see how much the place had changed since the last time he’d stopped by.

By now, the old two-lane highway from Birmingham to Whistle Stop had been bypassed by a new six-lane interstate, and most of the area was now just a dumping ground. Old rusty cars and trucks had been abandoned by the tracks, left to slowly fall apart. Empty beer cans and whiskey bottles were everywhere. And as a sad sign of the times, Grady noticed there was a lot of drug paraphernalia scattered around that hadn’t been there before.

The Baptist church, where he had heard Reverend Scroggins preach every Sunday, was now almost falling down, the stained-glass windows broken, the pews removed and sold. All that was left of the town were some of the old buildings and the old Threadgoode home, and that was barely standing. Vandals had pretty much destroyed everything else. Grady turned to his grandson and shook his head. “When I get to thinkin’ how this place used to be, and what it is now, it just makes me sick. It wasn’t never a fancy town, but it was clean. Now there’s junk scattered everywhere. And the old Threadgoode house is full of graffiti, the windows all knocked out. You’d never know to look at it now, but that house used to be the prettiest one in town. For the life of me, I still cain’t figure out why Whistle Stop went to seed like it did. I even heard the whole town was sold, and they were gonna knock it all down and build a tire factory out here.”

Grady looked across the street again and sighed. “I don’t know why they’re just lettin’ the old cafe sit and rot away like that. It just don’t seem right. That cafe used to be like going to a good friend’s house to eat. Two great gals ran it. Idgie Threadgoode and Ruth Jamison. You woulda loved ’em. Everybody in town used to eat there, all the railroad men and their families. Every Christmas Day their cook, Sipsey, and the gals would lay out a big spread, and we’d all go over and eat, open our presents, and sing carols.” Then, unexpectedly, Grady let out a little sob. He quickly turned away, pulled out a handkerchief, and blew his nose and looked apologetic.

“Sorry about that. Oh Lordy. I don’t need to go thinkin’ about the old days . . . but lots of good times were had in that old cafe with Ruth and Idgie. Ruth’s son, little Buddy, grew up in that cafe. Poor kid. Lost his arm when he wasn’t much older than you.” Grady then carefully folded his handkerchief and put it back into his pocket.

Then he said, “Now, you may not believe this, but a few years back on Christmas Day your grandma and me was over in Birmingham visiting Opal Butts, and while they were busy cooking up dinner, I snuck out and took a little ride out here. And I was standing right here, on this same spot we are now, when—real quiet like at first—I started to hear a piano playing and people laughing, and it was coming from over there, right where the cafe used to be. I looked around and there wasn’t nobody there, but I swear I heard it. What do you think it could have been?”

His grandson rubbed his hands together and said, “I don’t know, Granddaddy, but can we go now? I’m getting cold.”


Dot Weems

WHISTLE STOP, ALABAMA

1935

Dot Weems was a friendly little woman who just loved to chat. When she was younger, she had hoped for a literary career on the order of her idol, Edna Ferber. But at seventeen, she had fallen in love with “the man of her dreams,” and had married Wilbur Weems instead.

Later she would often joke that even if she hadn’t become a famous novelist, she was still “a woman of letters.” Aside from single-handedly running the Whistle Stop Post Office for sixteen years, Dot also wrote and published a weekly newsletter reporting on all the town’s activities under a banner that read:

The Weems Weekly
(Whistle Stop, Alabama’s weekly bulletin)
“No gossip, just the plain facts, folks!”

Dot had just sent out the week’s newsletter, and this morning people all over Whistle Stop were busy reading it.

The Weems Weekly
(Whistle Stop, Alabama’s weekly bulletin)
November 30, 1935

The Turkey Thief

Hi Gang. Well, I hope you all had a happy Thanksgiving. I know for sure that Wilbur’s old hound dog, Cooter, did. Yes, that was him you saw running through town Thanksgiving Day with my freshly cooked turkey in his mouth. The one he had just snatched off the table, the minute my back was turned, trailing my stuffing all through the living room. Honestly, men and their dogs! Thank heavens my next-door neighbor, Ninny Threadgoode, took pity on us and had us over for dinner or Wilbur and I would have gone turkeyless! And not only was Ninny’s turkey delicious, we also enjoyed Sipsey’s sweet potato pie that Idgie sent over from the cafe. So as Mr. Shakespeare says, “All’s well that ends well.” Yum yum.

But now to the important news: It seems we have a rare archaeological find right here in Whistle Stop! Where? According to Idgie Threadgoode, right in our very own backyard! Well, the backyard of the cafe, that is. Idgie reports that she and little Buddy were out in the back digging up red worms to go fishing with, when she dug up (hold on to your hats, folks) a five-million-year-old dinosaur tooth! Idgie has it out on display on the counter at the cafe for all to see, so if you want to take a look, go on over.

Good news from the beauty shop: I am also happy to announce that Opal Butts says she finally got the hair dryer to working again, so if you missed last week’s hair appointment, she will be working overtime to fit you in. I know the ladies who are going to the Elks Club dinner Saturday night will be happy to hear it. Me, too.

More good news: Sheriff Grady said that other than a few minor mishaps, involving a few of our citizens and too much “Old Man Whiskey,” we have been crime free for another year. Thank you, Grady.

Your faithful scribe,

. . . Dot Weems . . .

P.S. Don’t forget to tell the kids to get their letters to Santa Claus written. Remind them that it’s a long way to the North Pole from Whistle Stop, and Santa needs plenty of time to make all those toys.


Later that night, Wilbur Weems, a tall, thin man, was laughing when he came home for supper. As he walked in the door, he said, “Well, Dot, thanks to you, everybody in town was over at the cafe today to see that darned dinosaur tooth.”

Dot was putting a bowl of mashed potatoes down by his plate. “I know. I went over myself. Do you think it’s real?”

Wilbur sat down and took a swig of iced tea. “Knowing Idgie, I doubt it. She just loves to pull jokes. Remember that petrified two-headed frog she had in a jar last year? I found out later it was rubber.”

“No, you don’t mean it.”

“Oh yeah. She told me she bought it over in Birmingham at the magic shop.”

“Oh my,” Dot said as she sat down and passed him the cornbread. “What will that girl come up with next?”

“Who knows? But whatever it is, it will be fun, you can count on that.”

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4.6 out of 54.6 out of 5
5,729 global ratings

Top reviews from the United States

Michael W. Beahm
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Fannie Flagg takes another trip to Whistle Stop
Reviewed in the United States on October 31, 2020
Fannie Flagg''s latest book is a sequel to Fried Green Tomatoes, and does not disappoint. Although I tried and tried to stretch it out, I could only make it last for two days. The book is like a long awaited visit with dear friends. About a year ago I read the FGT novel, and... See more
Fannie Flagg''s latest book is a sequel to Fried Green Tomatoes, and does not disappoint. Although I tried and tried to stretch it out, I could only make it last for two days. The book is like a long awaited visit with dear friends. About a year ago I read the FGT novel, and ended up reading every single novel written by Flagg. I loved each of them, and hoped that there would, some day, be another novel. I have to say that I have had a crush on Fannie Flagg since the 1960s, when Flagg did the Candid Camera gag where she was the lady with the monkey on her head. I always love a girl who can keep me laughing. When I was in college, her fried egg t-shirt on Match Game gave me a laugh that has lasted now 45 years. All her novels overflow with humor that somehow makes you feel loved. Only Harper Lee and Truman Capote have created characters as beloved as these!
105 people found this helpful
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Tsarina
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Like Coming Home
Reviewed in the United States on October 31, 2020
Much like Idgie, I''m happy to be home. This book is an absolute delight in every way. I laughed out loud ... very loud ... I cried, I worried, I rejoiced, and I missed the characters (and are some ever characters!!) from Whistle Stop the moment I read the last word. If you... See more
Much like Idgie, I''m happy to be home. This book is an absolute delight in every way. I laughed out loud ... very loud ... I cried, I worried, I rejoiced, and I missed the characters (and are some ever characters!!) from Whistle Stop the moment I read the last word. If you are looking for a feel good read that will warm your heart and leave you hankering for a big old plate of fried green tomatoes, then this is the book! Thank you, yet again, Fannie Flagg for making us all remember that there is good in this world and it''s found in the heart of small towns all across this country.
55 people found this helpful
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tammness
2.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Disappointing; not up to Flagg''s usual depth or wit
Reviewed in the United States on November 9, 2020
While some scenes take you back to the world of "Fried Green Tomatoes," the entire book feels so tossed together. It''s as if Flagg had all these short vignettes written and she hastily wrote the scenes in the present time to try to tie them together coherently. It did not... See more
While some scenes take you back to the world of "Fried Green Tomatoes," the entire book feels so tossed together. It''s as if Flagg had all these short vignettes written and she hastily wrote the scenes in the present time to try to tie them together coherently. It did not work. The humor is too light and folksy--there is no dark humor or deep satire, such as we saw in the first book (and many of her subsequent novels).

Also, the absolutely unrealistic way everyone in this book has so much money to throw around at projects, going to retirement homes, etc....REALLY? Most of us don''t have a few hundred grand (or more) sitting around to spend in our old age.

I read it quickly, hoping it would get better, but it really just served up more of the same. If you like folksy, unrealistic nostalgia, it''s for you. If you hope for a return to Whistle Stop of the 30-40s era and all it''s complexities and personalities, skip it.
32 people found this helpful
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M. Sandvig
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Fannie Flagg no matter that we are living with the Virus of the century you make the world think good always will be you give hope in the darkest of times your optimism is what helps to keep us going thank you and keep on writing we need you Marlene Sandvig
Reviewed in the United States on November 1, 2020
Fannie Flagg in these dark days of this virus your writing makes the world good again thank you for taking us to hope and helping us to know if we believe in good it can be l believe good is here we just have to work to get it back please keep writing Marlene Sandvig
28 people found this helpful
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Russell J. Sanders
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
The charm and wit of Fannie Flagg--joyous!
Reviewed in the United States on November 6, 2020
What a joy to return to Whistle Stop! I’ve met and talked to author Fannie Flagg twice, and she is a delightful person, charming and wickedly funny. In her new book, The Wonder Boy of Whistle Stop, she takes us back to the famous café in Whistle Stop, Alabama, that is... See more
What a joy to return to Whistle Stop! I’ve met and talked to author Fannie Flagg twice, and she is a delightful person, charming and wickedly funny. In her new book, The Wonder Boy of Whistle Stop, she takes us back to the famous café in Whistle Stop, Alabama, that is famous for its fried green tomatoes. We are transported to events at some points, where we are re-introduced to Flagg’s famous characters. But she also has a tale involving Idgie Threadgoode’s adopted son Buddy that is the main thrust of the novel. Although we see Buddy at various ages, the main story involves Buddy when he is an old man, and his daughter Ruthie plays an enormous part in that story, for she is the character that grows and realizes what involvement with Whistle Stop can teach. And Flagg has a wonderful lesson to teach. Since we are meeting new main characters while celebrating the old, the author has some amazing creations to present to us. Chief among them is Martha Lee Caldwell, Ruthie’s mother-in-law, a pompous woman who has to have everything her way. She is responsible for one of the episodes where I enjoyed a prolonged out-loud laugh. Flagg mostly envelops us in the warmth and quirks of her characters while making us smile. But occasionally, she provokes a belly laugh. And that is great writing! And that is the epitome Fannie Flagg, warm, quirky, and funny as all get out.
25 people found this helpful
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L. L. Golden
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
You’ll never guess what happened next...
Reviewed in the United States on October 27, 2020
Everyone who read and loved Fried Green Tomatoes at the Whistle Stop Cafe, knew the ending left a lot of loose ends. Yes Ruth and Ninnie had passed on, but what happened to Idgie? The next generation? Or other citizens of Whistle Stop? The Wonder Boy picks up... See more
Everyone who read and loved Fried Green Tomatoes at the Whistle Stop Cafe, knew the ending left a lot of loose ends. Yes Ruth and Ninnie had passed on, but what happened to Idgie? The next generation? Or other citizens of Whistle Stop?

The Wonder Boy picks up those threads, with the reasonable good and bad things that come into everyone’s life. Much of the story is carried by Ruthie, Buddie Threadgood’s daughter and granddaughter of FGT’s Ruth. As a descendent of an older, poorer, South, Ruthie has to contend with a different world her parents and grandparents knew and has to face different burdens. Still, the message of Whistle Stop is any difficulty can be faced when you have enough love in your life.

While this lacks some of the drama and structure that inhabited FGT, it’s still a lowly read for anyone who liked the original book. It’s as welcome as. Trip back home.
20 people found this helpful
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L. Royal
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Excellent sequel to an old favorite
Reviewed in the United States on October 28, 2020
It was wonderful revisiting the folks from Whistle Stop! This book did not disappoint. I love that the book went forward and backward in time providing us new stories about our old favorites from Fried Green Tomatoes along with stories from the new generations. As always... See more
It was wonderful revisiting the folks from Whistle Stop! This book did not disappoint. I love that the book went forward and backward in time providing us new stories about our old favorites from Fried Green Tomatoes along with stories from the new generations. As always when I read an excellent book, I was sad to turn that last page.
20 people found this helpful
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Kindle Customer
1.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
I am sorry Fanny
Reviewed in the United States on October 31, 2020
I love Fanny Flagg and I LOVE her book Fried Green Tomatoes however, this book read more like an outline. The characters were not developed and most of this book was just a rehash the first book.
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Top reviews from other countries

Mr. S. H. Davies
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Charming return to Whistle Stop
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on November 9, 2020
I was a little hesitant in buying a sequel but I should not of worried. The book was a real treat from start to finish. I continue to love the writing style of Fannie Flagg and how she can transport me, as the reader, to another time and place. Her rich characters and...See more
I was a little hesitant in buying a sequel but I should not of worried. The book was a real treat from start to finish. I continue to love the writing style of Fannie Flagg and how she can transport me, as the reader, to another time and place. Her rich characters and locations are then easy to picture and somehow make you feel good. Suddenly you are there, part of the story. So I have pleasure in recommending this book to you. I hope you enjoy it as much as I did.
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thebooklover
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Loved this book what a gem
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on January 14, 2021
Was a wonderful read and great to find out what happened to the town and people. Southern charm and a great read throughly enjoyed a big fan of Fannie Flagg
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Amazon Customer
4.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
A heart warming sequel to Fried Green Tomatoes...
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on September 27, 2021
I couldn''t see how Fried Green Tomatoes... could have a sequel. Fannie Flagg found an excellent well thought out way. Not quite as good as the original, but I hope she turns it into a film script, as it would make a lovely movie. Very moving in parts; definitely recommend....See more
I couldn''t see how Fried Green Tomatoes... could have a sequel. Fannie Flagg found an excellent well thought out way. Not quite as good as the original, but I hope she turns it into a film script, as it would make a lovely movie. Very moving in parts; definitely recommend. JP Bury St Edmunds, UK
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J. Hesketh
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Excellent
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on June 22, 2021
As a lover of Fried Green Tomatoes this book was a total delight. Follows many of the characters in the original book and is a delightful, moving, feel good story in itself. So glad I bought it.
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Patricia
5.0 out of 5 starsVerified Purchase
Cost
Reviewed in the United Kingdom on April 17, 2021
Wonderful book as always by Fannie Flagg. Ended too soon, can’t wait for the next one
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