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The Mixed-Up Mask Mystery: A Fletcher Mystery Paperback – January 1, 2003


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Editorial Reviews

From School Library Journal

Grade 2-4–Told through the eyes and voice of basset hound Fletcher, the audio version of Elizabeth Levy's beginning chapter book (Aladdin, pap. 2003), illustrated by Mordicai Gerstein, presents a dog's-eye view of a mild-mannered mystery. Voiced by William Dufris and Christine Marshall, this production with a large cast of characters with distinctive voices seems like a radio play. The fast-paced storytelling, with minimal sound effects, will pull children along as Fletcher and his pals bumble through to the eventual discovery of the culprit trying to sabotage their masked ball. With much gross dog humor, minimal plot, and mellow action, this gentle early mystery will be enjoyed by emergent readers.–Jennifer Verbrugge, Dakota County Library, Burnhaven Branch, Burnsville, MN
Copyright © Reed Business Information, a division of Reed Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved. --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.

About the Author

Elizabeth Levy

I grew up in Buffalo, New York. I loved to daydream, and through my fantasies I learned a lot about good writing. I had a crush on Elvis, and I made up what he would say to me. When I became a writer as an adult, I could make my daydreams almost come true. I put Elvis in several of my books. Kids have sent me pictures of Fletcher as Elvis. Principals have even dressed as Elvis when I visited their school.

I went to Brown University where I majored in history. After I graduated, I came to New York City and worked for ABC-TV and Radio, and then for Senator Robert Kennedy. My first book was written shortly after Senator Kennedy s death. It was called "The People Lobby". I wanted teenagers to know how exciting politics can be. After that, I began writing mysteries and novels. I have been writing and living in New York ever since. At certain times of the year, I can be found out at Shea Stadium watching, the New York Mets. And of course, I still daydream. Now I daydream that they will win the World Series again.

Mordicai Gerstein is the author and illustrator of "The Man Who Walked Between the Towers", winner of the Caldecott Medal, and has had four books named "New York Times" Best Illustrated Books of the Year. Gerstein was born in Los Angeles in 1935. He remembers being inspired as a child by images of fine art, which his mother cut out of "Life" magazine, and by children s books from the library: I looked at Rembrandt and Superman, Matisse and Bugs Bunny, and began to make my own pictures. He attended Chouinard Art Institute in Los Angeles, and then got a job in an animated cartoon studio that sent him to New York, where he designed characters and thought up ideas for TV commercials. When a writer named Elizabeth Levy asked him to illustrate a humorous mystery story about two girls and a dog, his book career began, and soon he moved on to writing as well as illustrating. I m still surprised to be an author, he says. I wonder what I ll write next? Gerstein lives in Westhampton, Massachusetts.

William Dufris has been nominated nine times as a finalist for the APA's prestigious Audie Award and has garnered twenty-one Earphones Awards from AudioFile magazine, which also named him one of the Best Voices at the End of the Century. He has also acted on stage and television in the United States, the United Kingdom, and Germany.

Christine Marshall is an actress, director, and designer living in Portland, Maine. She teaches for the Maine State Ballet and produces plays with her theater company, Mad Horse. In addition to audiobooks, she records the online version of the New Yorker. --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.

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