Steel, Danielle: Star
(researched by Janet Gilmore)

Assignment 1: Bibliographical Description
1 First edition publication information (publisher, place, date, etc.)
Steel, Danielle. Star. Delacorte Press, New York, New York: 1989 Sources: 1st Edition of the Book, WorldCat, Bibliofind
2 First edition published in cloth, paper, or both? If both, simultaneous or staggered?
The first American edition of this book is published in trade cloth binding. The hardcover edition first appeared on March 13, 1989. Sources: 1st Edition of the Book, Publishers' Weekly - (3/3/89) pg 106-Alderman Stacks: Call # Z1219.P98
3 JPEG image of cover art from first edition, if available
4 Pagination
228 leaves, pp. [8] 1-17 [18] 19-37 [38] 39-67 [68] 69-105 [106] 107-123 [124] 125-139 [140] 141-151 [152] 153-167 [168] 169-209 [210] 211-219 [220] 221-279 [280] 281-291 [292] 293-319 [320] 321-371 [372] 373-381 [382] 383-391 [392] 393-397 [398] 399-433 [434] 435-439 [440] 441-447 [448] Source: inspection of 1st edition
5 Edited or Introduced? If so, by whom?
There are no editors or introductions of the book. There is a dedication that reads: "To the only man|who has ever brought|thunder and lightning| and rainbows|into my life.|It happens once,|and when it does,| it's forever.|To my one and only love,|with all my heart,| beloved Popeye.|I love you.|Olive Also listed in the beginning of the book are twenty-three other novels written by Danielle Steel, not including Star.
6 Illustrated? If so, by whom?
This book has no illustrations.
7 JPEG image of sample illustration, if available
8 General physical appearance of book (Is the physical presentation of the text attractive? Is the typography readable? Is the book well printed?)
The dimensions of the book are 9.06 by 6 inches. The size of the text is 6 by 4 inches. The size of the type is 90R. The book seems to be easily readable; the text is of a good size and well printed. The book jacket has a few dark smudges on its front and a green stain on the back. Other than that, the book is in great shape for being almost 11 years old, with few earmarked pages and no ripped pages. Chapter pages are simple with no ornament- ation.
9 JPEG image of sample chapter page, if available
10 Paper (Assess the original quality of the paper used for the book. Is the paper in the copy or copies you examined holding up physically over time?)
The pages are made of woven paper. The book's leaves are cut to have ragged edges. All of the leaves have a cream color, with the first and last leaves of the book being made of a thicker type of paper. There's a small stain on the edge of the book, but other than that there's no discolorization at all.
11 Description of binding(s)
The front and back covers are of black cloth. The front cover also has Danielle Steel's signature stamped in gold. There is nothing on the back cover. The binding on the spine is black cloth as well. Vertically and in gold is written DANIELLE STEEL/STAR. Horizontally and also in gold is the publisher's crest|DELACORTE|PRESS. This book also comes with a dust cover, which is silver with DANIELLE STEEL/[illustration]/STAR stamped in gold. The illustration is a five-point star. The text on the spine of the jacket is the same as the text on the spine of the book. On the back of the dust jacket is a picture of the author with her name underneath and on the bottom is a barcode.
12 Transcription of title page
RECTO: DANIELLE|STEEL|STAR|[publisher's crest}|Delacorte| Press. VERSO: Published by| Delacorte Press| Bantam Doubleday Dell Publishing Group, Inc.| 666 Fifth Avenue| New York, New York 10103| Copyright 1989 by Danielle Steel| All rights reserved. No part of this book may be reproduced or| transmitted in any form or by any means, electronic or|mechanical, including photocopying, recording, or by any| information storage and retrieval system, without the written|permission of the Pub- lisher, except where permitted by law.| The trademark Del- acorte Press is registered in the U.S.| Patent and Trademark Office.| Library of Congress Cataloging in Publication Data| Steel, Danielle.| Star.| I. Title.| PS3569.T33828S7 1989 813'.54 88-3975| ISBN 0-440-50072-9| Limited Edition 0-440- 50172-5| Large Print Edition 0-440-50170-9| Manufactured in the United States of America| Published simultaneously in Canada| March 1989| 10 9 8 7 6 5 4 3 2 1| BG
13 JPEG image of title page, if available
14 Manuscript Holdings
The manuscript for the novel, Star, is located in Danielle Steel's home. Source: E-mail correspondence with Danielle Steel.
15 Other (typograpical information from title page, etc.)
Assignment 2: Publication and Performance History
1 Did the original publisher issue the book in more than one edition? If so, briefly describe distinguishing features of each (illustrations, cover art, typography, etc.); if not, enter N/A
Delacorte Press issued three other editions in 1989 other than the first edition: Book Club Edition- 371 pages Large Print Book Club Edition- 725 pages Delacorte Press Large Print Edition- 683 pages There are no major changes other than the size of the type in each book. Source: WorldCat
2 JPEG image of cover art from one subsequent edition, if available
3 JPEG image of sample illustration from one subsequent edition, if available
4 How many printings or impressions of the first edition?
The first printing of Star produced 800,000 copies. Sources: Publisherís Weekly- March 3, 1989 pg 106 Amazon. com Books In Print WorldCat Bowker.com
5 Editions from other publishers? If so, list their dates and publishers; if not, enter N/A
Editions Published by other publishers: Warner: London, 1989 and 1994 Little, Brown, and Company: London, 1989 and 1994 Charnwood: 1991 (large print) Dell Publishing: New York, 1990 G.K. Hall: Thorndike, ME, 1989 and 1994 (large print) Sphere: 1989 and 1990 Joseph: 1989 Source: WorldCat
6 Last date in print?
The book is still in print. The most recent edition was published in 1994. Sources: WorldCat Books In Print
7 Total copies sold? (source and date of information?)
Total number of copies sold could not be found. Sources: Books In Print Publisherís Weekly Bowkers.com Bowkerís Annual, 1990-1991 edition
8 Sales figures by year? (source and date of information?)
Publisherís Weekly reports that Star did 1,000,119 in sales in the 1989 calendar year. Sources: Bowkerís Annual, 1990-1991 edition Bowkers.com
9 Advertising copy (transcribe significant excerpts, briefly identify where ads were placed)
After a great amount of searching, I could not find any advertisements for Danielle Steelís Star. I searched through various volumes of Publisherís Weekly. In the edition that featured advertisements, given by various publishers, for Spring of 1989, Delacorte Press only featured books that would be released throughout May and December of 1989.. Sources: Publisherís Weekly- Oct.-Dec 1988, Jan.-Mar. 1989, Apr.-June 1989
10 JPEG image of sample advertisement, if available
11 Other promotion
N/A
12 Performances in other media? If so, list media, date, title, production information; if not, enter N/A
In 1993, Danielle Steelís novel produced a Made-For-TV movie entitled ìDanielle Steel's Starî. It was produced by NBC Productions and originally distributed by Columbia House Video Library in 1996 and then Anchor Bay Entertainment in 1997. The movie was directed by Michael Miller and starred Jennie Garth of ìBeverly Hills-90210î fame. Source: WorldCat
13 Translations? If translated, give standard bibliographic information for each translation. If none, enter N/A
Steelís novel has many different translations: Zvezda. Izd-vo AST: Moskva, Russia, 1999. Star: roman. Inkilap Kitabevi: Itsanbul, Turkey, 1993. Ngoi sao lam loi. Van Hoc: Viet Nam, 1997. Sitarih. Nashr-i Samir: S.I. (Persian), 1998. Gwiazda. Amber: Warszawa, Poland, 1997. A sztar. Fabula: Budapest, Hungary, 1992. Star. Presses de la Cite: Paris, 1990. Star. Wahlstroms: Stockholm, 1989 and 1990. Sternenfeuer: Roman. Goldmann: Munchen, 1992. El sueno de una estrella. Editorial Grijalbo: Mexico D.F., 1990. El sueno de una estrella. Grijalbo: Barcelona, 1989. Star. Libre expression: Montreal, 1990. Sutía = Star. Naranmal Ssami: Soul-si, Korea, 1989. Source: WorldCat
14 Serialization? If serialized, give standard bibliographic information for serial publication. If none, enter N/A
N/A
15 Sequels/Prequels? Give standard bibliographic information for each. If none, enter N/A
N/A
Assignment 3: Biographical Sketch of the Author
1 Paste your biographical sketch here (maximum 500 words)
In 1989, Danielle Steel wrote her twenty-fourth novel, Star, and it quickly jumped to the top of the New York Bestsellers List. Star is about a young girl named Crystal who is adored by her father and unaware of the rare beauty that she is. At fourteen, she meets the love of her life, Spencer, yet their age difference of thirteen years keeps them apart. After the death of her father, Crystal leaves the ranch where she was raised to pursue a singing career. She becomes a star and after much heartache and pain, reunites with the Spencer, her true love. Star, like Steel's other novels, does have some autobiographical dimensions to it, yet there are very few. Primarily, that the heroine of the novel, Crystal, meets her true love when she is fourteen. Steel herself met her first love, "a brown-haired, brown-eyed French aristocrat" (Bane and Benet 15) named Claude-Eric Lazard, when she was fourteen and he was twenty-two, eight years older than she was. Yet that is where the similarities ends. Steel and Lazard courted off and on for four years until getting married on September 25, 1965 in New York City. After their honeymoon, Steel and Lazard returned to New York and finally settled down in a large and expensive apartment on Park Avenue. There, Danielle began to settle into her life as the wife of a rich banker, dropping out of college four months before graduation The age difference as well as her husband's personality, however, led to very hard times for young Danielle. Lazard was described by Steel as being "strange, solitary, and lonely" (Bane and Benet 18) and eventually he began to verbally abuse her, as well as control her life-from her finances to her friendships to her jobs. With the birth of her daughter, Beatrix, and an exciting new job, Danielle began to become more independent. Orders from her husband began to be disobeyed more frequently, which got her sent to her room a lot but also resulted in her finding a voice for herself. Eventually, Danielle and Lazard separated in 1970. During the time of their separation, Danielle sold her first novel, Going Home, which was written in 1971. Steel had also met someone else, yet their relationship ended when he left her to marry someone else. Going Home was very autobiographical in that it was the story of a single mother who moved from New York to San Francisco in order to start a new life. The success of her book was a personal one, if not a financial one, because it marked the official end to her marriage to Claude-Eric Lazard and the beginning of her career as a #1 Best-selling author. Sources: Vickie L. Bane and Lorenzo Benet- The Lives of Daniel Steel. www.ew.com (Entertainment Weekly) galenet.com www.peopleonline.com UVA Library Catalog Biography and Genealogy Master Index
Assignment 4: Reception History
1 Paste contemporary reception history in here (maximum 500 words)
Danielle Steel is best known for writing a sensational story that her fans will love- filled with love, glamour, lust, and greed. To her critics, she did all that and then some in her novel Star. Star, in its release, caught the eye of most of the top book reviews in the country, including The New York Times Book Review, Publishers Weekly, and The Los Angeles Times Book Review. Star was Steel's twenty-fourth novel and it quickly rose to the top of the Best-Sellers List. Yet because of the notoriety of the author, critics jumped at the chance to find out if Star reached the standards that Steel had already set with her previous novels. For the most part, the reviews were good; Star seemed to be similar to Steel's other novels with a female heroine who "[pulls herself] up by [her] bootstraps¡"(The New York Times Book Review). Each of the reviews researched basically said, "Ms. Steel's fans [wouldn't] be disappointed" (New York Times). Yet, there seemed to be a sense of ennui hanging over each of the reviews- a common boredom with the plot and dislike of Crystal Wyatt, the main character. Karen Stabiner of the Los Angeles Times described Steel as "getting a bit weary of the game," focusing on Steel's lack of detail and constant repetition of Crystal's many wonderful traits stating that "After the umpteenth affectionate reference to Crystal being totally unaware of her striking beauty, you have to wonder: How dumb is this girl?" Other critics enjoyed the novel but were frustrated over how long it took the heroine and her lost love to get back together. John Brosnahan, a writer for BookList, wrote "Although you know that Crystal and her man will eventually get back together, it seemingly takes almost everything, inlcuding the JFK assassination, to accomplish this romantic reunion." The best representation of the critics' reviews is probably Stewart Kellerman's review in The New York Times Book Review. Here is a passage from it: "?Star,' Ms. Steel's 24th novel, has all the lust and luster you'd expect. It's the vintage Steel her fans thirst for. It's full of nice characters who are too nice, evil ones who are too evil and, of course, ambivalent lovers who are too ambivalent. More frustrating than frustrated, her lovers drive you crazy. Crystal, a rancher's daughter, and Spencer, the son of a judge, meet at a wedding early in the novel. It's love at first sight, but Ms. Steel spends the next 400 or so pages finding ways to keep them apart and make them miserable." Although they tend to judge her writing a little harshly, Steel's critics acknowledge the fact that she is not writing her novels in order to win a Nobel Prize for Literature but rather to please her adoring fans. And they all agree that she does that famously. Sources: Brosnahan, John. "Upfront Advance Reviews." Rev. of Star, by Danielle Steel. BookList- 15 December 1988: 666. Kellerman, Stewart. Rev. of Star, by Danielle Steel. New York Times Book Review- 26 March 1989: 16. Slater, Joyce. Rev. of Star, by Danielle Steel. Chicago Tribune Books- 12 March 1989: 5. Stabiner, Karen. "Storytellers." Rev. of Star, by Danielle Steel. Los Angeles Book Review- 19 February 1989: 8. Steinberg, Sybil. "Forecasts." Rev. of Star, by Danielle Steel. Publishers Weekly- 23 December 1988: 67. Book Review Index Readers Guide to Periodical Literature
2 Paste subsequent reception history in here (maximum 500 words)
Danielle Steel is best known for writing a sensational story that her fans will love- filled with love, glamour, lust, and greed. To her critics, she did all that and then some in her novel Star. Star, in its release, caught the eye of most of the top book reviews in the country, including The New York Times Book Review, Publishers Weekly, and The Los Angeles Times Book Review. Star was Steel's twenty-fourth novel and it quickly rose to the top of the Best-Sellers List. Yet because of the notoriety of the author, critics jumped at the chance to find out if Star reached the standards that Steel had already set with her previous novels. For the most part, the reviews were good; Star seemed to be similar to Steel's other novels with a female heroine who "[pulls herself] up by [her] bootstraps¡"(The New York Times Book Review). Each of the reviews researched basically said, "Ms. Steel's fans [wouldn't] be disappointed" (New York Times). Yet, there seemed to be a sense of ennui hanging over each of the reviews- a common boredom with the plot and dislike of Crystal Wyatt, the main character. Karen Stabiner of the Los Angeles Times described Steel as "getting a bit weary of the game," focusing on Steel's lack of detail and constant repetition of Crystal's many wonderful traits stating that "After the umpteenth affectionate reference to Crystal being totally unaware of her striking beauty, you have to wonder: How dumb is this girl?" Other critics enjoyed the novel but were frustrated over how long it took the heroine and her lost love to get back together. John Brosnahan, a writer for BookList, wrote "Although you know that Crystal and her man will eventually get back together, it seemingly takes almost everything, inlcuding the JFK assassination, to accomplish this romantic reunion." The best representation of the critics' reviews is probably Stewart Kellerman's review in The New York Times Book Review. Here is a passage from it: "?Star,' Ms. Steel's 24th novel, has all the lust and luster you'd expect. It's the vintage Steel her fans thirst for. It's full of nice characters who are too nice, evil ones who are too evil and, of course, ambivalent lovers who are too ambivalent. More frustrating than frustrated, her lovers drive you crazy. Crystal, a rancher's daughter, and Spencer, the son of a judge, meet at a wedding early in the novel. It's love at first sight, but Ms. Steel spends the next 400 or so pages finding ways to keep them apart and make them miserable." Although they tend to judge her writing a little harshly, Steel's critics acknowledge the fact that she is not writing her novels in order to win a Nobel Prize for Literature but rather to please her adoring fans. And they all agree that she does that famously. Sources: Brosnahan, John. "Upfront Advance Reviews." Rev. of Star, by Danielle Steel. BookList- 15 December 1988: 666. Kellerman, Stewart. Rev. of Star, by Danielle Steel. New York Times Book Review- 26 March 1989: 16. Slater, Joyce. Rev. of Star, by Danielle Steel. Chicago Tribune Books- 12 March 1989: 5. Stabiner, Karen. "Storytellers." Rev. of Star, by Danielle Steel. Los Angeles Book Review- 19 February 1989: 8. Steinberg, Sybil. "Forecasts." Rev. of Star, by Danielle Steel. Publishers Weekly- 23 December 1988: 67. Book Review Index Readers Guide to Periodical Literature
Assignment 5: Critical Analysis
1 Paste your critical analysis in here (maximum 2500 words)
Danielle Steel has written 48 novels in the past thirty years and each of them has made it to the top of the Best-Sellers List. Star was her twenty-fourth novel to do so. With the great quantity of novels that come from Steel, it is almost too easy to group them all together with no separate identities. And that, it seems, is what happened to Star. By the time of Star's publication, Steel had already written twenty-three best-sellers, including the novels Kaleidoscope and Zoya. While Zoya and Star did very well on the best-sellers list, it is safe to say that Kaleidoscope's reputation proceeded them. Readers seemed to enjoy Kaleidoscope very much and that lead to the purchasing of Steel's two subsequent novels. So, in terms of best-sellers, Star becomes grouped in the category of "Best-Seller because of Author Recognition,"-the popularity of the author and her previous novels being a main reason for its best-seller status. Steel's novels' popularity is very much dependent on the notoriety of the preceding novels. Star is an example of a novel whose majority of readers have already read at least one of Steel's previous novels. The book itself received reviews from each major book review that gave opinions about the book's lack of characters with substance, about the plot of the book being too drawn out. Still each of the critics, like the New York Times' Stewart Kellerman, does mention that "Ms. Steel's fans won't be disappointed" by this book, yet it seems that that is a common phrase about Steel's novels. Star is a story of a young girl, Crystal, who after leaving her family's ranch upon the death of her beloved father, finds fame and fortune in a singing career and reunites with her long lost love. Star's reviews were good for the most part, yet each of them tended to focus on Steel's lack of detail in the novel as well as the long drawn-out plot development. Yet at the same time, Star's reviews, both professional and amateur, are very similar to previous and future novels'. Reviews from the N.Y. Times and the L.A. Times usually say Steel's grammar could be better or that her plots could be more detailed, while her readers' reviews range from "this is the worst" to "this is the best book that I've ever read." The similarities between the reviews gives evidence of the similarities between the Steel novels-they seem to follow a formula that Steel uses for all of her novels. Each of Steel's novels consist of a heroine who is very beautiful , most of the time unaware of just how beautiful she is- like Star's Crystal, who at fourteen was "totally unaware of how startlingly beautiful she was" (Steel 2). In each heroine's life, she suffers a major tragedy whether it be poverty, rape, incest, heartache-the tragedies in Crystal's life being the death of her father and her rape at the hands of her brother-in-law. Eventually with the love of a wonderful man, the Danielle Steel heroine will be able to overcome the pain that she has had to endure and settle down to a life of happily ever after. That formula is used in Star as well as Zoya and Kaleidoscope, the two novels preceding Star. The novel that probably led to the popularity of Star is the popular Steel novel, Kaleidoscope. The story in Kaleidoscope revolves around three sisters who were split up upon the deaths of their parents and how each of them has led a different life from the other two. A friend of their deceased father feels that it his duty to reunite the three sisters who are so oblivious to the others' existence. The three sisters eventually find each other but they must learn how to face the tragedy of their parents' death and their long separation from each other. Kaleidoscope, Steel's twenty-first novel, is a great hit among her readers yet her critics' responses seem to be very similar to critiques of her past and future novels. Many of her reviews for Kaleidoscope touch on the fact that Steel's heroines are often too beautiful or too successful or too perfect. Of the novel's eldest sister Hilary, Los Angeles Times critic Karen Stabiner cynically tells of how Hilary is able to "[survive] incest, rape, abortion, malnutrition, and poverty to run a television network, meet the perfect man and be reunited with her two equally successful sisters." She also adds that Kaleidoscope is "the perfect antidote to all those nasty non-fiction articles and books about how women can't have it all." It seems, as is evident in Stabiner's review, that critics of Steel's novel feel that often her heroines are not in such dire straits as the author would have them to be. Yet to the Steel enthusiast that is not a problem and it seems as if Steel knows that. A review in Publishers Weekly states that "the pages of Steel's [Kaleidoscope] are packed with an assortment of one-dimensional characters, each one more broadly sketched than the last." Along with that is a review by New York Times critic Rosemary L. Bray stating that in this novel, "Ms. Steel...quickly returns to the traumas that she knows best: rape, incest, abortion, and unfaithful husbands." In this one statement, Bray has encapsulated the very essence of Steel's popularity. That popularity led to the success of her next novel, Zoya, the story of a cousin of Czar Nicholas who escapes persecution by fleeing to Paris and eventually ends up in New York City. There she loses two husbands and one child, survives the Great Depression, and eventually becomes a successful business woman. Steel again follows her successful formula. Yet that is what her fans were expecting. By her twenty-third novel, Steel is already a "blockbuster author," meaning that her fans know and like her style and so they will buy anything that she put out. That is evident in the reviews that Zoya received. Zoya became a best-seller based on Steel fans going out and buying the novel, yet it does not seem to be the top critics' reviews that led them to the bookstores. The New York Times critic William J. Harding says of Zoya: ...[D]espite the topping of political, social and emotional turmoil, it's about as tasty as a mayonnaise sandwich. This is the kind of novel your grandmother could read without blushing...[it] is a quaint antidote to those sex-filled novels about the rich, the rock stars and the Hollywood in-crowd..."Zoya" is a white-bread epic-harmless, bland, easily digestible. Los Angeles Times critic Don G. Campbell can't help but comment on how "It's a nice trait on Zoya's part-this ability to fall in love with the rich men, not the poor ones, entering her life." Despite what its critics thought, Zoya made it to the top of the best-seller and stayed there for a good amount of time. Steel's fans bought her twenty-third novel just like they bought the twenty-two before it. As Malcolm Gladwell of The New Yorker wrote in his article "The Science of the Sleeper", "People who buy or watch blockbusters have a clear sense of what they are going to get: a Danielle Steel novel is always -well, a Danielle Steel novel." Steel's readers saw the Steel name and bought the novel; they knew what to expect from past experiences with her novels, whether it was from their own readings of it, from the suggestions of friends, or from reviews of critics. Those experiences undoubtedly led to the success of her twenty-fourth novel, Star. Star's reviews were good but not stellar: critics liked the novel for what it would deliver to Steel's fans. In book reviews from Los Angeles Times, New York Times, and Chicago Tribune, Star was seen as a novel that would not disappoint Steel fans. Yet the critics also seemed bored by the Steel formula that all of her fans loved so much. Karen Stabiner of the Los Angeles Times described Steel as "getting a bit weary of the game," commenting on Star's seemingly overused plot. Critics believed that Steel took too long getting the two central characters together, yet her fans enjoyed this book just as much as they enjoyed her past novels. Customer reviews from Amazon.com ranged from complete amazement to utter disappointment. Yet even with the wide range of feelings for the book, one thing proved is that the readers are still buying and reading the books, even after a bad encounter with one her past novels. Here are some examples of that: Poor Characterizations - 6/2/99 "This is one of Steel's better books (although that's not saying much) but the characterizations leave something to be desired..." Danielle Steel's "Star" - 12/25/98 "I found this book to be very disappointing...I don't recommend that you read this unless you are really a Danielle Steel crazed fan." Those, however, are the people who are buying most of Danielle Steel's books-her fans that are crazy about each plot, each heroine, each glamorous life. Yet, as the first review shows, even the reader who may have been disappointed with her previous novels goes on to read Steel's following novels, probably in hopes that there will be a novel that they like as much as they liked the first one that they read. Star, Zoya, and Kaleidoscope are all best-selling novels written by a best-selling author renowned for her success. How these books would have done if Danielle Steel hadn't been so popular is debatable. Yet the fact remains that Steel went on to write twenty-four more novels and is still writing them to this day. Her Critics judge her for her simple all too-familiar plots and one dimensional characters at the same time that her readers praise her for writing a story filled with beautiful women, handsome men, and glamorous lifestyles. Her books fit the same Danielle Steel formula and so they are basically critiqued the same way. And it is the review of Kaleidoscope found at BarnesandNoble.com that sums up what most of her critics and probably most of her fans know already about Steel's books as a whole: "The potentially interesting story is flawed by awkward sentences and choppy, uneven construction. There is no time for detail or character development, and one scene follows another abruptly, so that the reader becomes confused at times. Despite its faults, this will be in demand because of Steel's popularity." Sources: Harding, William J. "In Short." Rev. of Zoya, by Danielle Steel. New York Times Book Review- 17 July 1988: 20. Campbell, Don G. "Storytellers." Rev. of Zoya, by Danielle Steel. Los Angeles Book Review- 26 June 1988. Steinberg, Sybil. "Forecasts." Rev. of Zoya, by Danielle Steel. Publishers Weekly- 15 April 1988: 78. Stabiner, Karen. "Waiting for a Real Man." Rev. of Kaleidoscope, by Danielle Steel. Los Angeles Book Review- 25 October 1987: 13. Bray, Rosemary L. "In Short." Rev. of Kaleidoscope, by Danielle Steel. New York Times Book Review- 15 November 1987: 26. Book Review Index www.research.studentadvantage.com Britannica.com BarnesandNoble.com Amazon.com Brosnahan, John. "Upfront Advance Reviews." Rev. of Star, by Danielle Steel. BookList- 15 December 1988: 666. Kellerman, Stewart. Rev. of Star, by Danielle Steel. New York Times Book Review- 26 March 1989: 16. Slater, Joyce. Rev. of Star, by Danielle Steel. Chicago Tribune Books- 12 March 1989: 5. Stabiner, Karen. "Storytellers." Rev. of Star, by Danielle Steel. Los Angeles Book Review- 19 February 1989: 8. Steinberg, Sybil. "Forecasts." Rev. of Star, by Danielle Steel. Publishers Weekly- 23 December 1988: 67.
You are not logged in. (Sign in)