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Francine Pascal Biography, Age, Sweet Valley High, Husband, Fearless

Francine Pascal Biography

Francine Pascal is an American author best known for creating the Sweet Valley series of young adult novels. Sweet Valley High was the backbone of the collection and was made into a popular television series. There were also several spin-offs, including The Unicorn Club and Sweet Valley University. She is on the Advisory Board of The American Theatre Wing. Her favorite sport is a monthly poker game. She lives in New York City and France

Francine Pascal Age

She was born on 13 May 1938 in Manhattan, New York, United States. She is an author best known for creating the Sweet Valley series of young adult novels. (She is 80 years old as of 2019)

Francine Pascal Height

She stands at a height of 1.75m and has an approximated weight of 62kg.

Francine Pascal photo
Francine Pascal photo

Francine Pascal Sweet Valley High

1.Double Love   (1983)
2. Secrets   (1983)
3. Playing With Fire   (1983)
4. Power Play   (1984)
5. All Night Long   (1984)
6. Dangerous Love   (1984)
7. Dear Sister   (1984)
8. Heartbreaker    (1984)
9. Racing Hearts   (1984)
10. Wrong Kind of Girl   (1984)
11. Too Good To Be True   (1984)
12. When Love Dies   (1984)
13. Kidnapped!   (1984)
14. Deceptions   (1984)
15. Promises   (1984)
16. Rags To Riches   (1985)
17. Love Letters   (1985)
18. Head Over Heels   (1985)
19. Showdown   (1985)
20. Crash Landing   (1985)

Francine Pascal Parents

She was born of an auctioneer, her father. She was born in Manhattan, New York and raised in Queens, New York, United States. She attended her schooling and later graduated from New York University.

Francine Pascal Husband

She met her loving husband (author and journalist)in 1965, She often considered John as her writing mentor, and they collaborated on several projects, including writing scripts for the ABC soap opera The Young Marrieds, which aired from 1964 to 1966 as part of the ABC Daytime block. Unfortunately, John died of Lung Cancer.

Francine Pascal Brother

She has a brother, Michael Stewart, who was an American playwright and librettist for the stage. He wrote the books to such musical hits as Bye Bye Birdie and Hello, Dolly! Her husband and brother would work together writing the book to the Broadway musical George M!, which ran at the Palace Theatre from 1968 to 1970.

Francine Pascal Career

She published her first young adult novel, in 1977, its called Hangin’ Out with Cici, in which her heroine, Victoria Martin, went back in time and met her mother as a teenager. She has written two other books about Victoria Martin, My First Love and Other Disasters and Love and Betrayal & Hold the Mayo. She has written some adult fiction books, including, La Villa and Save Johanna!, as well as a non-fiction book, The Strange Case of Patty Hearst, on which she collaborated with her husband John.
Sweet Valley Confidential: Ten Years Later revisited the Sweet Valley High characters ten years later, by which time they had become adults. She managed her time between homes in New York and the south of France. She would maintain a rigorous professional schedule but spends as much time as she can with her children and grandchildren.

Francine Pascal Fearless

Fearless introduces us to Gaia Moore, a girl born without the gene for fear. Gaia’s mother was murdered, and her father, Tom Moore, a famous covert antiterrorist mastermind, is in hiding. Now 17 years old, Gaia is living in New York City with Tom’s CIA friend, George, and his wife, Ella. Gaia is a prime target for terrorists and is in constant danger, but she is trained in all forms of combat so she can defend herself. Like Buffy and Xena, Gaia Moore is a force.
But she is also a high school student, trying to be like everyone else. As her friendships develop, we see that Gaia is in many ways a typical teen — when she’s not busy getting herself into and out of dangerous situations, righting wrongs, avenging hurts, and solving mysteries.

Francine Pascal Fearless Quotes

  • “It’s so trendy, almost bleeding to death. All the cool girls are doing it.”
  • “He slowed down a bit more. “Gaia, how do you know these things?” She shrugged. “I’m smart.” “And modest, too.” “Modesty is a waste of time,” she pronounced. “I’ll keep that in mind.”
  • “When I first heard the word existential, I didn’t know what it meant. But then I found out that no one knows what it means, so now I use it all the time.”
  • “I am seventeen. The good things about seventeen are that you’re not sixteen. Sixteen goes with the word sweet, and I am so far from sweet.”
  • “Life’s one great lesson was: Do not care. Not caring was a person’s real protection.”
  • “She figured if you weren’t woman enough to carry your doughnuts with pride, you shouldn’t be eating them.”
  • “Another funny thing about having friends was that they expected things of you. they made you want to not be a terrible, awful, execrable person. They made you feel worse when you were one. It was a lot easier not to have any friends.”
  • “Humiliation, by the way, is a truly terrible emotion. It’s at the bottom of the pile.”
  • “But the way I see it, dying without knowing love would be a tragedy.”
  • “Luck doesn’t shine her light on each of us equally. She is arbitrary, irrational, unfair and sometimes downright cruel.”
  • “As the crow flies. That’s how she liked to walk. So what if she had nowhere to go? So what if no one on earth knew or probably cared where she was or when she’d get home? That wasn’t the point. It didn’t mean she had to take a long way. She was starting a new school in the morning, and she meant to put as much distance between herself and tomorrow as she could. Walking fast didn’t stop the earth’s slow roll, but sometimes it felt like it could.”
  • “Losers with no imagination say that if you start a new school, there has to be the first day. How come they haven’t figure out how to be that? Just think existentially. All you do is take what is supposed to be the first day and bury someplace in the next month. By the time you get around to it a month later, who cares?”
  • “What sucked was that her room was on the fourth floor of a four-story house because she hated walking past every other room on her way in and out. She was like a latter-day Rapunzel except her hair was only a few inches below her shoulders, lightly fried, not all that blond, and furthermore, who the hell was ever going to climb up to give her a hand? The guy in the wheelchair from school?

Francine Pascal Twitter

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