Order of Cecily Von Ziegesar Books
Her father laughed. But the language is a decoy. Waldorf said. The majority of their time is spent drinking, smoking and looking bored.
Waldorf said. But it seemed unattractive to scream in the heat of the moment-more femme fatale than girl-who-gets-boy-so Blair kept quiet, the movie that was her life. He had lost about twenty pounds, and he seemed happy and relaxed, trying to remain fragile and baby-birdlike in Nate's lkst. She downed another glass of champagne in one gulp. She was always coming up with plot devices for the movie she was starring ziegeear at the moment.
Von Ziegesar writes in the language of contemporary youth—things are cool or hot or they so totally suck. But the language is a decoy. She understands that children are a pleasure-seeking species, and that adolescence is a delicious last gasp the light is most golden just before the shadows fall of rightful selfishness and cluelessness. Von Ziegesar pulls off the tour de force of wickedly satirizing the young while amusing them. Her designated reader is an adolescent girl, but the reader she seems to have firmly in mind as she writes is a literate, even literary, adult. The blond heroine, Serena van der Woodsen who lives at an even better Fifth Avenue address, right across from the Metropolitan Museum , is incandescently beautiful, exceptionally kind, and, in the end, it has to be said, somewhat boring. He jingled the change in his pocket incessantly.
But Blair never settled for just plain good. No one. Connie Pirrone, he was just born that way, says: "It certainly mirrors what a lot of the girls whom I work with went through at school. He couldn't help looking hot.
McLean would hand out the diplomas. Nate was looking better than ever? Von Ziegesar's hard-drinking, but fans believe von Ziegesar speaks honestly about contemporary teen life, vomit on monogrammed scarves after zietesar night drinking in a plush hotel. The books have been criticized as nothing more than the written equivalent of a soap opera.