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In contrast to the musical version, in the novel it is never mentioned that she is friends with Christine Daaé and the only reference she makes about Christine is when confronted with the news that Christine was singing in the opening Gala, she tells Count Phillipe de Chagny that it was impossible for her to have a "divine voice" let alone become a success, that "six months ago she sang like a rusty hinge".
In Susan Kay's novel Phantom she is mentioned briefly through Erik’s point of view as she is telling Christine of the Opera Ghost he listens to her story.
She finds the letter dropped by Erik, and reads it to the new managers.
Madame Giry explains that the retiring manager paid the phantom, and when the new managers looked stunned at the amount paid, she inquires, "Perhaps you can afford more?
Meg Giry is one of the fictional characters from Gaston Leroux's novel The Phantom of the Opera. In the novel she is described as having “eyes black as sloes, hair black as ink, a swarthy complexion and a poor little skin stretched over poor little bones." She is also called a 'brat'.
In Andrew Lloyd Webber's adaptation, however, Meg is much more beautiful and curvaceous, having blonde hair and blue eyes.
She uses his own noose and throws it around his neck, and snarls at him to keep his hand at the level of his eyes.
Madame Giry announces the next day that Christine had returned and that the Phantom had left another note.Madame Giry appears at the New Years Eve Masked Ball, and when Raoul is in a circular hall of mirrors, she brings him back upstairs and explains how, as a young girl, she saved Erik and brought him to the Opera Populaire. When Christine was kidnapped by the Phantom, Raoul asks Madame Giry to take him to where Erik was taking Christine.She agrees and takes him, but warns him to keep his hand at the level of his eyes.Madame Giry is compelled to work for the Phantom because he left her a letter that told her that Meg (should she deserve it) would become Empress.Early in the novel, it is explained in the Prologue that Meg Giry, after the story's events, had indeed become the Baroness de Barbazac.He makes the fatal error of mentioning Christine, to which Meg replies "always Christine!