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H elena Coggan explains that it was her teacher at primary school who first speculated that she might write a novel: I promised myself I would write a novel before I was And when I turned 13 I thought: The apologies are directed at her father Philip, who is sitting in on the interview. And we are here because the novel Helena started at 13 is, remarkably, about to be published.

The Catalyst is a phenomenal achievement: Rose and her adoptive father also a hybrid struggle with their secret identities, keeping their monstrous selves under lock and key to limit damage.

The narrative is assured, frightening, action packed. Nothing about it, except the age of its heroine, suggests it was written by the teenager in front of me. The PR for the book is keeping us company on the off chance that, at 15, Helena might need defending.

But she needs neither paternal nor professional support. She is her own person: She has a racing intelligence, but also a steadiness that bypasses any conceitedness she could be forgiven for feeling. She relives, with gusto, the moment she heard Hodder was publishing the novel.

The next Tuesday she called Dad, who was in Washington. My mum was picking me and my sister up from school. He called us in the car and we put it on speaker and Dad said: And then he said: Then came year-old Nigerian Chibundu Onuzo , who made her debut with Faber. But Helena wins the contest hands down, while acknowledging the limitations of her youth. When I talk about the sophisticated moral question she raises — whether it is possible to be innocently evil — she stresses: Any life lessons I can pass on are extremely limited.

Abdication of responsibility interested me. There is not much abdication of responsibility possible in her own teenage life. She has not neglected her schoolwork, though she says: Aside from the inevitable JK Rowling, she praises Derek Landy, whose Skulduggery Pleasant series — especially its fight scenes — influenced her. Philip Pullman, to whom you might suppose her indebted, almost put her off writing: But in terms of motivation to write, that series is terrifying because he explores deep things about theology and the human condition and, seriously, is that what you have to be saying to write a book?

It tells you that if the reader knows the plan, the plan must never work. She launches into it, gathering speed as she talks. There are, she maintains, three girl types: The idea of teenage girls having to be ugly, naive or antisocial baffled me. There are not many stories out there about a girl who is fine and confronted by things other than falling in love. Rose in The Catalyst is fine if you discount her hybrid flips.

And there is no conventional love story, just one memorably nightmarish and humiliating date. To me, Helena seems more than fine and has a charming way of championing her supportive family. When I read the book I was playing a guessing game, wondering what her parents did for a living, imagining they must be high-powered.

It was not until the final acknowledgements that I saw that they are journalists her father works at the Economist ; her mother Sandra is a radio producer at the BBC in the current affairs department.

It would be easy to assume this was the clincher in getting the book published. That is the useful thing. And she acknowledges her good fortune, because getting anyone to read a first novel is always hard whatever age you might be.

And they were useful as primary editors before I had an actual editor because they are kind and insightful. Catherine will have to get used to long stretches of having a sister typing away at their dining table.

A sequel to The Catalyst is under way, and a standalone third novel will follow. But she reassures me she does not write or study all the time — she loves playing the guitar and composing sad songs. Having said that, sad songs are not getting a look-in now because, she says: This seems a natural ending to our conversation, but she wants to tell me one more thing.

I told her about the book a few months ago. Besides, by the time she was 13 she felt there was no time to lose. For tickets call Topics Teen books The Observer. Disaster fiction children and teens Children's fantasy books children's and teens features.

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When girls get nasty | Society | The Guardian

Teenagers often deliberately pick arguments with parents, by hurling insults or making categoric statements about capitalism or vegetarianism to work out what they really think about things and to provoke the intimate connection that comes from argument.

The tricky bit for mothers is finding the strength not to feel rejected or hurt by those insults, or to allow the conflict to degenerate and become negative and destructive. All healthy families fight, but some families fight unhealthily. If there is ridicule, distortion, humiliation and global criticism - 'You never listen to me', 'You don't love me' - then you're fast approaching meltdown.

When mothers perceive their daughters' demands as a direct rejection of their love and values, they are more likely to shout, use coercion, get defensive and exaggerate the ill- effects of what the daughter is trying to do - 'If you go out with him, you could be maimed for life' - which of course the daughter knows is not true, so you've basically lost it then. Mothers need sometimes to be able to concede defeat, because that communicates far more valuable messages - that they trust their daughter and have taken their views on board and can put them first.

Mothers have immense emotional power over their daughters, who want to please them and easily feel unloved and abandoned when they feel misunderstood. One of the most heartbreaking encounters I had while researching my book on adolescent development, The Terrible Teens, was with year-old Emily, who had had such a massive row with her mother the night before that she had sought refuge with a friend and felt unable to go home.

She was depressed, found school boring, longed for a boyfriend, suffered from bad acne and showed signs of an eating disorder. But what seemed to distress Emily most during our conversation was the fact that she didn't feel able to talk about her problems with her own mother because she knew that her mother would get upset by the discussion and Emily would feel as if she had let her down, again.

It isn't easy being a mother to a teenage girl. Our emotions are likely to be volatile - increasingly so now that more women delay childbirth until their 30s, which means the seismic life stages of menopause and adolescence coincide.

Teenage girls can be hurtful, difficult and confrontational, but somehow we have to find the strength to be grown up enough not to mind. This is just how they are at times, how they grow up. Adolescent experts agree that it is crucial to let them storm off and slam doors while you try not to behave like an adolescent yourself by chucking plates after them.

When they shout, don't shout back. Teenagers won't hear your words, only your anger, which they interpret as hate. Listen - really listen - to what they are saying, pause before a considered response and always explain your reasons for particular stands or rules and be prepared to explain them repeatedly.

Above all, pick your fights carefully over issues that matter, such as health, safety and education, rather than the state of their room. Changing the subject, paying a compliment or offering a concession such as 'You can pick me up from the party, provided you don't come in' are important white flags.

Maeve Haran found relations improved dramatically when she went on a parenting course and learned how to hold back and be less critical of her daughter. Annie Taylor used to ring about an hour before she got home if her daughter had friends round to get them to clear up so that she wouldn't come back angry.

She is her own person: She has a racing intelligence, but also a steadiness that bypasses any conceitedness she could be forgiven for feeling. She relives, with gusto, the moment she heard Hodder was publishing the novel.

The next Tuesday she called Dad, who was in Washington. My mum was picking me and my sister up from school. He called us in the car and we put it on speaker and Dad said: And then he said: Then came year-old Nigerian Chibundu Onuzo , who made her debut with Faber.

But Helena wins the contest hands down, while acknowledging the limitations of her youth. When I talk about the sophisticated moral question she raises — whether it is possible to be innocently evil — she stresses: Any life lessons I can pass on are extremely limited. Abdication of responsibility interested me. There is not much abdication of responsibility possible in her own teenage life.

She has not neglected her schoolwork, though she says: Aside from the inevitable JK Rowling, she praises Derek Landy, whose Skulduggery Pleasant series — especially its fight scenes — influenced her.

Philip Pullman, to whom you might suppose her indebted, almost put her off writing: But in terms of motivation to write, that series is terrifying because he explores deep things about theology and the human condition and, seriously, is that what you have to be saying to write a book? It tells you that if the reader knows the plan, the plan must never work. She launches into it, gathering speed as she talks. There are, she maintains, three girl types: The idea of teenage girls having to be ugly, naive or antisocial baffled me.

There are not many stories out there about a girl who is fine and confronted by things other than falling in love. Rose in The Catalyst is fine if you discount her hybrid flips. And there is no conventional love story, just one memorably nightmarish and humiliating date. To me, Helena seems more than fine and has a charming way of championing her supportive family.

When I read the book I was playing a guessing game, wondering what her parents did for a living, imagining they must be high-powered. It was not until the final acknowledgements that I saw that they are journalists her father works at the Economist ; her mother Sandra is a radio producer at the BBC in the current affairs department. It would be easy to assume this was the clincher in getting the book published. That is the useful thing.

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