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Sage Singer is a baker, a loner, until she befriends an old man who's particularly beloved in her community. Josef Weber is everyone's favorite retired teacher and Little League coach. One day he asks Sage for a favor: to kill him. Shocked, Sage refuses—and then he confesses his darkest secret – he deserves to die because he had been a Nazi SS guard. And Sage's grandmother is a Holocaust survivor. How do you react to evil living next door? Can someone who's committed truly heinous acts ever atone with subsequent good behavior? Should you offer forgiveness to someone if you aren't the party who was wronged? And, if Sage even considers the request, is it revenge…or justice? …more

THE STORYTELLER debuted as #2 on the NYT paperback list!

This is a powerful and riveting, sometimes gut-wrenching, read, in which the always compelling Picoult brings a fresh perspective to an oft-explored topic.

Minka’s recipes

Book clubs, fans: enhance your experience of The Storyteller – try baking Minka’s Challah or Roll recipes

Jodi chats with the BBC about The Storyteller .

Jodi tells in a CNN radio interview - March 15, 2013 (31:46)

ABOUT
THE STORY
Q + A
PRAISE

About The Storyteller

Sage Singer, a baker, and 90-year-old Josef Weber, are unlikely friends. Then Josef asks her for a favor - to help him die - because he used to be a Nazi. What he doesn't know is that Sage's grandmother is a Holocaust survivor.

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, 2013 (Book 22)

Sage Singer is a baker. She works through the night, preparing the day’s breads and pastries, trying to escape a reality of loneliness, bad memories, and the shadow of her mother’s death. When Josef Weber, an elderly man in Sage’s grief support group, begins stopping by the bakery, they strike up an unlikely friendship. Despite their differences, they see in each other the hidden scars that others can’t, and they become companions.

Everything changes on the day that Josef confesses a long-buried and shameful secret—one that nobody else in town would ever suspect—and asks Sage for an extraordinary favor. If she says yes, she faces not only moral repercussions, but potentially legal ones as well. With her own identity suddenly challenged, and the integrity of the closest friend she’s ever had clouded, Sage begins to question the assumptions and expectations she’s made about her life and her family. When does a moral choice become a moral imperative? And where does one draw the line between punishment and justice, forgiveness and mercy?

In this searingly honest novel, Jodi Picoult gracefully explores the lengths we will go in order to protect our families and to keep the past from dictating the future.

A Conversation with Jodi about The Storyteller

This book actually began with another book – Simon Wiesenthal’s THE SUNFLOWER. In it, Mr. Wiesenthal recounts a moment when, as a concentration camp prisoner, he was brought to the bedside of a dying Nazi, who wanted to confess to and be forgiven by a Jew. The moral conundrum in which Wiesenthal found himself has been the starting point for many philosophical and moral analyses about the dynamics between victims of genocide and the perpetrators…and it got me thinking about what would happen if the same request was made, decades later, to a Jewish prisoner’s granddaughter.

Naturally, this research was among some of the most emotionally grueling I’ve ever done. I met with several Holocaust survivors, who told me their stories. Some of those details went into the fictional history of my character, Minka. It was humbling and horrifying to realize that the stories they recounted were non-fiction. Some of the moments these brave men and women told me will stay with me forever: such as Bernie, who pried a mezuzah from his door frame as the Nazis dragged him from his home, and held it curled in his fist throughout the entire war – so that it took two years to straighten his fingers after liberation. Or how his mother promised him that he would not be shot in the head, only the chest – can you imagine making that promise to your child?! Or Gerda – who won the Presidential Medal of Freedom, and who survived a 350 mile march in January 1945 – because, she told me, her father had told her to wear her ski boots when she was taken from home. Or Mania, whose mastery of the German language saved her life multiple times during the war, when she was picked to work in office jobs instead of in hard labor; and who told me of Herr Baker, her German boss at one factory, who called the young Jewish women who were assigned to him Meine Kinder (my children) and who saved his workers from being selected by the Nazis during a concentration camp roundup. At Bergen Belsen, she slept in a barrack with 900 people and contracted typhoid – and would have died, if the British had not come then to liberate them.

I also had the pleasure of interviewing the director of Human Rights Enforcement Strategy and Policy in the Human Rights Special Prosecutions section of the Department of Justice – a real-life Nazi hunter. Lest you wonder why this topic is still important, even after nearly 70 years – here’s a story he told me. Years ago, after extensive work, his department finally was ready to question an elderly man who had been a Nazi guard and who was now living in the Midwest. When law enforcement professionals surrounded his house, he came outside and looked at the guns and said, “Why you shoot? I not Jew.” Seventy years may have passed, but prejudice is alive and well.

I did not realize that the US does not have the ability to prosecute Nazis found within its borders. Until 2007, in fact, the US Genocide statute only covered genocides perpetrated by US citizens against US citizens within the US – basically, Custer’s Last Stand. As of 2007 we can now prosecute an act of terrorism against an American elsewhere in the world. Also, as of 2007, if you commit genocide anywhere in the world and hide out in the US, we can prosecute. However, for war crimes prior to 2007 we can only identify the perpetrators, denaturalize them, and deport them for immigration violations…then get European countries to prosecute them.

A lot of people will ask me why, after all the Holocaust literature that has been written, I wanted to tackle this subject. I am agnostic, but I was raised by Jewish parents and so, like Sage, I find myself in the odd situation of being a spokesperson for a religious group I do not personally affiliate with anymore. And yet, someone has to be that spokesperson. Am I more qualified because I have relatives who died in concentration camps? That’s not for me to say. But some stories need to be told, and this is one of them, even though naysayers will insist that it’s ludicrous to hunt down ninety year old men at this point. But…is it? There’s no statute of limitations on murder. And isn’t it hypocritical for America to remove hundreds of thousands of illegal aliens whose only crime is that they’ve overstayed their visas…yet still let former war criminals live peacefully in our suburbs? If we have a moral responsibility to the past, it’s to make sure that history like this doesn’t repeat. And that means making sure survivors know their government cares enough to make sure they don’t have to run into their tormentors at the grocery store. Perhaps by doing this, we are also sending a message to the person who, in another far away genocide, is thinking of pulling a trigger because a dictator has told him to do so. Maybe that person will remember that no matter how long it takes, for the rest of his life, this government will pursue him. And maybe that will be enough to make him put down the gun.

That’s why I wrote this book. Because stories matter, and there are six million people who did not have the opportunity to tell theirs.

Book club discussion questions for The Storyteller

Interviews about The Storyteller

What others are saying about The Storyteller

“This is a powerful and riveting, sometimes gut-wrenching, read, in which the always compelling Picoult brings a fresh perspective to an oft-explored topic.”

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Wake Up, Sun!

This is a book I own from my teaching days, since it’s a great early reader. But my preschoolers have also loved listening to it. When Dog wakes up early and notices the sun hasn’t risen, the animals believe they must wake it up. They tryeverything they can, but nothing works… until the baby cries at daybreak, and the sun miraculously rises. Yourpreschoolerwill appreciate the humor.

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Katy and the Big Snow

At first glance, you might wonder about whether your preschooler will enjoy this book. It’s quitelong, and the pictures have very little color. But when you remember that this 70+ year old book is by the author of the classic Mike Mulligan and the Steam Shovel , you’ll want to give it a second look. My boys were mesmerized by this story of Katy, a snow plow who rescues the entire cityof Geoppolis after a giant snowstorm.

Spiders Are Not Insects , by Allan Fowler

Spiders Are Not Insects

It’s hard to find nonfiction that will interest a preschooler all the way to the end of the book, but Allan Fowler never disappoints. These simple Rookie Read About Science books have just the right amount of text and photographs. We love ’em!

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Strega Non

Strega Nona is the kindly woman whom all the townsfolk visit when they need magical cures. Her helper, Big Anthony, is intrigued by her magic pasta pot – which cooks by itself when Strega Nona says the magic words. When Strega Nona leaves town, she warns Anthony not to touch the pot. But Anthony disobeys and makes the pot do its magic. There’s spaghetti for the whole town! Unfortunately, he doesn’t know the trick to make it stop…

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Stone Soup

You probably know the old folktale about the hungry soldiers who visit a town and ask for food. All the villagers claim they have nothing to share. But when the soldiers begin to make soup from a stone and remark how wonderful it would taste it only it had a few potatoes (and carrots, onions, etc.) the villagers find whatever is asked for. At the end they marvel at the tasty soup made from a stone!

You can find many modern versions of this tale, but I love classic books. This one won the Caldecott Medal (for best pictures) in 1947.

The Sneetches , by Dr. Seuss

The Sneetches

Some of the longer Dr. Seuss books test my patience, but I never get tired of this one! The Sneetches are yellow creatures that are divided into two groups: those with stars on the bellies and those without. Those with stars believe they are far superior to the plain-bellied Sneetches. But when asly visitor comes to town and tricks them into spending loads of money to prove they’re the best, all the Sneetcheslearn a valuable lesson.

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