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Henry and the Clubhouse (Henry Huggins) Paperback – March 18, 2014

4.8 out of 5 stars 42 customer reviews
Book 5 of 6 in the Henry Huggins Series

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Editorial Reviews

Review

“Hooray for Henry Huggins- and Beverly Cleary! Hilarious, true to life, and just great!” (Association of Children's Librarians)

“Beverly Cleary does it again. Recommended, of course.” (School Library Journal)

“Henry’s adventures in building a clubhouse and delivering the Journal to the 43 customers on his paper route are believable, funny, and easy to read.” (Chicago Tribune)

From the Back Cover

A clubhouse of their own. . .

Henry Huggins and his friends Robert and Murph have been working hard in whatever free time they can find to build a clubhouse of their very own—one in which they can be safe from neighborhood pest Ramona Quimby. But Ramona not only refuses to pay attention to the phrase "No Girls Allowed," she almost ruins Henry's paper route—and his newspaper career!

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Product Details

  • Age Range: 8 - 12 years
  • Grade Level: 2 - 7
  • Lexile Measure: 820L (What's this?)
  • Series: Henry Huggins (Book 5)
  • Paperback: 224 pages
  • Publisher: HarperCollins; Reprint edition (March 18, 2014)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0380709155
  • ISBN-13: 978-0380709151
  • Product Dimensions: 5.1 x 0.4 x 7.6 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 3.2 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.8 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (42 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #57,219 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Customer Reviews

Top Customer Reviews

Format: Paperback
Another fine Henry Huggins book...and sadly we only have two left about Henry before we have exhausted this series. We simply love these books, my daughter is anxiously waiting until we get to the library tomorrow to pick up Henry and the Paper Route and we'll top off the series with Ribsy. Like other Henry Huggins books, this one is divided into chapters (7 to be exact) and each chapter is practically a short story in and of itself...the chapters build up to an overall theme/goal for Henry. In this particular book, it's building a clubhouse and buying a sleeping bag so he and his friends can sleep in the clubhouse.

The chapters start out with Henry forgetting about his paper route and winding up riding through town in a bathtub, then Henry and Ribsy making the acquaintance of the new neighborhood dog, we follow them on Halloween night, on a day of collection for his newspaper route, through his building of the clubhouse (with a strict No Girls policy) and his run in with Beezus and Ramona as a result (hilarious), Henry's clever "solution" to Ramona's pestering, and how he wound up with a little shadow! Overall the stories are clever and humorous in a way that I think kids genuinely appreciate and relate to!

Where does he find materials for his clubhouse? How does it turn out? What's up with that huge stuffed owl? What's it like to ride through town in a bathtub? How hard is a paper route? Will Henry ever get that sleeping bag? If you want to know you simply must read Henry and the Clubhouse, you won't be disappointed! These stories were written in the 1950's and 60's, so money matters are a bit off, but the rest is charming and the overall themes, humor, and childhood joys, frustrations and embarrassments have held up so wonderfully over the years...these books are great for girls and boys! I give this one an A+, another fine Henry Huggins adventure!
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A Kid's Review on June 23, 2006
Format: Paperback
I think Beverly Cleary did a good job writing Henry and the Club House. Henry and the Club House is part of a series of books. This book is about a 11 year old boy who has a paper route. But, some times he forgets his paper route. One day he forgets his route and his mother has to do it. He has lots of problems but his biggest problem his Ramona. Ramona is a four year old girl. Every day Ramona is upto something. Henry has to get an idea to get rid of Ramona. In Henry and the Club House Henry has to deal with Ramona and a clubhouse that he is working on with his two friends Robert and Murph. I think every one from 7-11 should read this book.
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Format: Paperback
I just finished reading Henry and the Clubhouse to my little boy, who will turn six next month. He loves the Henry books (we've read 5 or 6 now), but I think I love them even more. My mother read these to me when I was 6 or 7, about 28 years ago, and I hadn't picked them up since. Now, as I read them to my son, every scene comes back to me with all of the humor and warmth that pervade each of Beverly Cleary's books for children. The author has remarkable insight into how the minds of young people work. Reading these books is an absolute delight.
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Format: Paperback
This is the last book in the "Henry Huggins" series, unless you count "Ribsy" which focuses on his dog. Next to "Henry and Ribsy", this one is probably my favorite. Henry has his new paper route, but he's learning that it's a greater responsibility than he realized. Not only does he have to deliver papers each day and collect from customers each month, but he also is expected to sell subscriptions. Henry's not very good at it, and he's worried that Mr. Capper might decide he's too young to handle the job. In the meantime, he acquires a large amount of scrap lumber and decides to build a clubhouse. His friends Robert and Murph help out, but Murph insists on one rule: no girls allowed. This causes some tension between Henry and his loyal longtime friend, Beatrice "Beezus" Quimby.

Beezus' younger sister, Ramona, is around to cause her usual trouble. This time she is addicted to television, and drives everyone crazy with her constant recitation of commercial pitches and jingles. After she humiliates Henry by locking him in the clubhouse, Henry decides to teach her a lesson by writing a letter to her TV hero, Sheriff Bud. The scheme works, but backfires in a big way: Henry is now Ramona's idol and she wants to follow him everywhere he goes! In the process, she inadvertently turns Henry into a local hero and even gets his name in the paper. Henry's father and Mr. Capper, both of whom earlier doubted his ability to handle a route, affirm their confidence in him. Hence the last line of the book: "Good old Ramona!"
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Format: Paperback
These are the idyllic tales of the timeless youth before video games and techie paraphernalia turned many boys Henry's age into brain-dead zombies. Back in the 50s (no, I am not that old...but my wise elders remembered and told me) having a paper route was a big deal for a ten-year-old boy;; like their first job, so they do not want to let down their boss, be late on deliveries, and be able to count money like a pro (isn't it too bad that "paper boys" have gone by the wayside? It was SUCH a great way to instill responsibility into a fifth or sixth grade boy back then...they did not have idle time on their hands for all this nefarious bad stuff that preteens and teens get themselves into nowadays.) Henry and his friends are committed to their clubhouse project, which they see as a secret fraternal hangout. However, Henry still has to be on top of his paper route, regardless, and it includes selling subscriptions to the Journal. Of course, Beezus (who is Henry's age) and her little sister Ramona happen onto the scene and they know all about girls not being allowed. Ramona is always trying to get the better of Henry with her antics and mischief, still as always. One day Henry finds himself shut up in his clubhouse and he is late to start his route for the day culminating in an omg moment kids that age can relate to who participate in multiple extracurricular activities. Pesky Ramona refuses to assist in letting him out, perhaps since girls are not allowed and kids that age don't take to "no so and so allowed" very kindly.Read more ›
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