Annotations for Timothy of the Cay


Baker & Taylor
A continuation of the story that began in The Cay traces Timothy's life leading up to his raft adventure with Philip Enright and focuses on Philip's experiences after their rescue, as he faces a difficult operation to restore his sight.

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Baker & Taylor
Having survived being blinded and shipwrecked on a tiny Caribbean island with the old Black man Timothy, twelve-year-old white boy Phillip is rescued and hopes to regain his sight with an operation. Alternate chapters follow the life of Timothy from his days as a young cabin boy.

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Baker & Taylor
Having survived being blinded and shipwrecked on a tiny Caribbean island with the old black man Timothy, twelve-year-old white Phillip is rescued and hopes to regain his sight with an operation. Alternate chapters follow the life of Timothy from his days as a young cabin boy.Traces Timothy's life leading up to his life raft adventure with Philip Enright, and focuses on Philip's experiences afterwards

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Baker & Taylor
Traces Timothy's life leading up to his life raft adventure with Philip Enright, and focuses on Philip's experiences afterwards

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Harcourt Publishing
In this successor to the bestselling novel The Cay, readers learn about Timothy's life before he was shipwrecked with the young white boy, Phillip Enright, and about Phillip's life after his rescue from the cay. "Timothy's chapters sketch a murky sea of racial prejudice; readers will ache with him at his losses. Phillip's chapters, in a terse first person, depict the narrowness of his mother's world with a clarity heightened by Phillip's blindness. A journey well worth taking."--Kirkus Reviews


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Houghton
In this successor to the bestselling novel The Cay, readers learn about Timothy's life before he was shipwrecked with the young white boy, Phillip Enright, and about Phillip's life after his rescue from the cay. "Timothy's chapters sketch a murky sea of racial prejudice; readers will ache with him at his losses. Phillip's chapters, in a terse first person, depict the narrowness of his mother's world with a clarity heightened by Phillip's blindness. A journey well worth taking."--Kirkus Reviews


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