Wheelers Books

The Eighteenth Emergency

The Eighteenth Emergency
 

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Quick Reference

ISBN 9780333240823
Published 1 October 1978 by Oxford University Press
Format Hardback, New edition
Alternate Format(s) View All (9 other possible title(s) available)
Paperback
5
Hardback
4
Author(s) By Byars, Betsy
Series M-Books
Availability Out of print

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Full details for this title

ISBN-13 9780333240823
ISBN-10 0333240820
Stock Out of stock
Status Out of print
Publisher Oxford University Press
Imprint Nelson Thornes Ltd
Publication Date 1 October 1978
Publication Country United Kingdom United Kingdom
Format Hardback, New edition
Edition New edition
Author(s) By Byars, Betsy
Series M-Books
Category Fiction (Child / Teen)
English Literature: Fiction Texts
Modern Fiction
Number of Pages 104
Dimensions Width: 120mm
Height: 180mm
Weight 200g
Interest Age Children / Young Adults
Reading Age Children / Young Adults
Library of Congress Fiction in English
NBS Text School Textbooks & Study Guides: Literature, Arts & Humanities
ONIX Text Primary and secondary/elementary and high school
Dewey Code 823.91
Catalogue Code Not specified

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Awards, Reviews & Star Ratings

US Review When Mouse and Ezzie were younger they used to enjoy inventing solutions to jungle emergencies (lion attack, unexpected charge of an enraged bull, sudden appearance of sharks in your swimming area), and now that big dumb Hammerman is after Mouse (for writing the bully's name under a picture of Neanderthal man on the sixth grade classroom wall) he remembers that most of the emergency measures amounted to doing whatever was hardest or most unnatural. The hardest thing of all, it seems to Mouse, is not running; but after days of dodging Hammerman he now seeks him out and - without managing to land any hits in return - accepts the five powerful blows that he knows are necessary to redeem Hammerman's honor. This is Byars in a lighter mood (although we never question Mouse's desperation) and her projection of the marked victim's sharpened senses, fantasies of rescue, and frantic thoughts are both funny and empathic. (Kirkus Reviews)

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