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    Welcome To the World, Baby Girl!

    Unapologetically sentimental and middlebrow, Fannie Flagg's "Welcome to the World, Baby Girl!" is extremely entertaining in a trashy, escapist way -- so long as you can get past its greeting-card mawkishness.

    Written in the folksy style that made Flagg's "Fried Green Tomatoes at the Whistle Stop Cafe" a best-seller, the novel tells the story of Dena Nordstrom, the gorgeous blond star of a TV newsmagazine. Nordstrom is brilliant, rolls out of bed looking smashing and is worshipped by everyone who meets her. But she suffers from ulcers and anxiety attacks, and she can't get close to people.

    Gradually, with the help of two psychiatrists and distant relatives from her impossibly idyllic Midwestern hometown, she tries to burrow to the bottom of a traumatic family secret, hoping it will help free her from her adult problems. Meanwhile, there are lots of moralistic digressions on the decline of TV news, with wholesome men of integrity on one side, ratings-obsessed parasites on the other and nothing in between. In fact, everyone in "Welcome to the World, Baby Girl!" lacks nuance or ambiguity, and its saccharine down-home values can be a bit hard to take. This is a novel in which success means quitting a glamorous job in the city to get married and settle down in an old house in the middle of nowhere.

    The book's third section takes a wildly unexpected turn that gives the story a jolt of page-turning mystery, but it also glosses over some very serious political issues. To say more would give away the surprises, but Flagg's handling of the murder of a black journalist itself verges on racism. Still, Dena's career-girl angst and her desperation to prove herself to the world is enormously sympathetic, and it's hard not to get swept up in her story, even if it is as pat as a made-for-TV movie.



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