Bunnicula Strikes Again! (Bunnicula and Friends) (Paperback)

By James Howe, Alan Daniel (Illustrator)

Atheneum Books for Young Readers, 9781416939689, 144pp.

Publication Date: August 7, 2007

Other Editions of This Title:
Hardcover (9/1/1999)
Prebound (8/1/2007)
Paperback (6/1/2001)

List Price: 7.99*
* Individual store prices may vary.

Description

IT'S HAPPENING AGAIN.

The Monroes' kitchen is littered with the remains of vegetables drained of all color. To Chester it's obvious that Bunnicula, the vampire rabbit, is up to his old tricks.

But Harold is more frightened for Bunnicula than of him. The poor bunny doesn't look too good. Is he sick? Or just unhappy? Or has Chester finally gone too far in his attempt to make the world safe for veggies?

One thing's for sure: Harold isn't going to let anything bad happen to his long-eared pal -- even if it means leaving the comfort of his home, losing his best friend, and risking his own life. And if he fails -- could this be the end of Bunnicula?


About the Author

James Howe is the author of more than ninety books for young readers. Bunnicula, coauthored by his late wife Deborah and published in 1979, is considered a modern classic of children’s literature. The author has written six highly popular sequels, along with the spinoff series Tales from the House of Bunnicula and Bunnicula and Friends. Among his other books are picture books such as Horace and Morris but Mostly Dolores and beginning reader series that include the Pinky and Rex and Houndsley and Catina books. He has also written for older readers. The Misfits, published in 2001, inspired the antibullying initiative No Name-Calling Week, as well as three sequels, Totally Joe, Addie on the Inside, and Also Known as Elvis. A common theme in James Howe’s books from preschool through teens is the acceptance of difference and being true to oneself. Visit him online at JamesHowe.com.


Praise For Bunnicula Strikes Again! (Bunnicula and Friends)

"A madcap tale with clever character twists and plots going hilariously awry." -- Kirkus Reviews