I would love to give this book to students that are fluent readers and have a passion for any Aladdin based tales.
Common Sense says
This is a great book for helping comprehension skills and fluency skills. I really liked how this book was written differently than the first. It was nice. I love how I'm swept away to the land of Arabia and the magic. I like this different take on the Aladdin tale and how it is a whole new story. I also like the references it makes. One thing I got to say is that this book clearly isn't a well-known book since the editing was poor, because I found some spelling mistakes and awkward sentences.
Overall, I'm glad I found this series. It was an okay ending.
Moon Without Magic
Nov 28, Laurie rated it liked it Recommends it for: women, adventure fans, young readers. An adventure story about Aminah and the Magic Lamp. It has an epic feel with intricately woven details about Aminah getting a lamp and losing a lamp to the evil princess Badur. She is the heroine among many heroes who help her, including the demon jinni of the lamp. Interestingly, the author weaves in a Cinderella tale and the possibility of a King Arthur tie-in to this cute and creative story.
Pretty okay. Jul 17, A. A fun fun book to read and enjoy. I thought when I was through with it that perhaps it was the second in a trilogy, but according to Goodreads it is not.
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So I guess my only criticism really would be that it felt at times like the author thought you should know characters, or have an understanding of past events that you obviously don't know, because there is no prior book explaining them. View 2 comments. May 08, Tara rated it liked it. I liked the first book better.
This book was still fun, but not as ingenious as the first, and the storyline seemed disjointed in a few places. If there's a third, I'll probably read it, but I'm not dying for it to come out. Nov 02, Casey rated it really liked it. I liked this book. One thing you should know if you want to read this book, is that there's a book before it. It's called Wishing Moon. I have no idea why Michael O. Tunnell didn't advertise the fact that this book is a sequel. Mar 09, Jess rated it liked it. This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. Her fiance's boring.
Idris is wicked cool. Tunnell needs to kill off a certain character if there's another book. Mar 25, Greta rated it it was amazing Shelves: ya , juvenile. Re-read this one after re-reading Wishing Moon. Another favorite! Jan 06, Carrie rated it really liked it Shelves: chick-lit. If you have any questions, please contact data bookmanager.
The Girl Who Drank the Moon: Read part two of Kelly Barnhill's prequel | jyhoxafi.cf
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Long words can be shortened, especially of you are not sure of the spelling or tense e. Holden and Val came to me as characters first, and the rest of the plot slotted into place from there. The one bright spot is his job testing blood at supernatural crime scenes.
With lives hanging in the balance, Holden and Val must solve the case before the killer strikes again. But will they come out with their hearts still intact? James Martin is the protagonist of Magic or Die. He is more of an Anti-hero. Magic or Die is about a few things. Survival, becoming part of a team, learning to trust others, and finding out how to let go. That much is certain. I toyed with the idea of it taking place in Vancouver — but Toronto, Montreal, and Vancouver always get all the action and I wanted to spread the Canadiana love around.
Why this story? I have a serious love of all things dark and magical. Those were written by Charlaine Harris. She has another series called Midnight Texas.
Wicca Moon Magic: A Wiccan's Guide and Grimoire for Working Magic with Lunar Energies
Magic or Die is the first book in a series, and each book will progressively get a little darker. Hopefully, someone will get eaten. Blurb: James Martin is a teacher, a powerful Psychic, and an alcoholic. The problem is he still has one year left on his contract. At night however, the writing happens, where demons, witches and shape shifters congregate around the kitchen table and general chaos ensues. Occasionally the odd ghost or member of the Fae community stops in for a glass of wine and stories are exchanged.
Todd Landon is human, living and working in the United States of America. His life is similar to those around him: home, family, work, friends, and a husband. Mirtoff Esmi is the first of her clan to be the Leader of the Nentraee. Her sole focus is to find them a home before their fleet of ships can no longer carry the last survivors of their dead world. With her brother, niece, and Faa her companion animal supporting her, she carries the weight of her world on her shoulders. He is father and husband first and will do what he needs to do to ensure his family and his fellow nentraee are safe and make it to a new world.
The story is about a race of aliens coming to earth in need of our help. Will we show our best selves or will we let our fear of the other destroy our first contact with an alien race? The story is set both on the alien ships and in San Jose, California. There are of course other locations, but these are the main locations. I wanted a story that showed a non-typical hero, someone who could be any of us. Not the typical action hero.
I wanted to flip the switch on what it means to be a hero. Plus, I really, really, really, wanted to write a space opera.
A little blue world, the third planet from the sun. Anyone watching from the outside would pass by this fractured and tumultuous world, unless they had no other choice. Todd Landon is one of these people, living and working in a section of the world called the United States of America. His life is similar to those around him: home, family, work, friends and a husband.
The ships are holding the Nentraee, a humanoid race who have come to Earth in need of help after fleeing the destruction of their homeworld. How will one man bridge the gap for both the Humans and Nentraee, amongst mistrust, terrorist attacks and personal loss? Will this be the start of a new age of man or will bigotry and miscommunication bring this small world to its knees and final end?