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Thunderbird Kindle Edition

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Length: 222 pages Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled Matchbook Price: $0.00 What's this?
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Paris Time Capsule
Paris Time Capsule by Ella Carey
Cat is left with burning questions: Who was Isabelle de Florian? And why did she leave the inheritance to Cat instead of her own family? Learn more

Editorial Reviews

About the Author

Deb Logan writes Children's, Tween, and Young Adult fantasy. Her stories are light-hearted tales for the younger set (or ageless folk who remain young at heart *grin*). She loves dragons and faeries and all things unexplained. She's especially fond of Celtic & Native American tales. Faeries and Dragons and Thunderbirds, Oh My!

Visit Deb at deblogan.wordpress.com to learn more about her stories.

Product Details

  • File Size: 1376 KB
  • Print Length: 222 pages
  • Simultaneous Device Usage: Unlimited
  • Publisher: WDM Publishing (November 16, 2013)
  • Publication Date: November 16, 2013
  • Sold by: Amazon Digital Services, Inc.
  • Language: English
  • ASIN: B005Z4TAAC
  • Text-to-Speech: Enabled
  • X-Ray:
  • Word Wise: Not Enabled
  • Lending: Enabled
  • Enhanced Typesetting: Enabled
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #2,141,367 Paid in Kindle Store (See Top 100 Paid in Kindle Store)
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More About the Author

Hi! I write Children's, Tween, and Young Adult fantasy. My stories are light-hearted tales for the younger set (or ageless folk who remain young at heart *grin*). I love dragons and faeries and all things unexplained. I'm especially fond of Celtic & Native American tales. Faeries and Dragons and Thunderbirds, Oh My!

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Most Helpful Customer Reviews

By DeAnna Knippling on January 19, 2012
Format: Kindle Edition
In short: Twins Janine and Justin are stuck at their father's dinosaur-digging camp for the summer. While most kids would be thrilled, they've seen it all before. However, when Janine is called to find a mysterious egg for a mythological creature (the thunderbird), they're both drawn on a quest through the regular world and the spirit world in order to save the creature from dying.

When I read like a kid (I'm actually a grown up, despite what my daughter might say), I think differently than I do as an adult. Some kids' books you can read as an adult (like Harry Potter), but some kids' books you have to read like a kid (like Goosebumps). This book is a book you should really read as a kid, and that's a good thing. When twins Janine and Justin take off without their father knowing where they're going to follow a magical quest, my adult brain wanted to go, "No! Bad bad! Kids shouldn't take off without their parents!" but it's a book. So I turned off that part of my brain and just enjoyed the book for what it is, which is an adventure story. You know, a story in which people do stuff that they wouldn't normally do, which, you know, most kids can figure out that they shouldn't take off on magical quests without at least leaving their parents a note first.

One thing my adult brain really got into--Justin and Janine end up making part of their lengthy journey through the spirit world. As an adult, I've read a lot of stuff about traveling through various spirit worlds that just leaves me bored, but the adult side of me found the spirit world described here just as interesting as my kid brain did. I really enjoyed the fact that it changes depending on who your guide is? Loved it.

Fast action, not a lot of blah blah blah, good characters, interesting plot and locations: this book receives my kid-brain seal of approval.
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