Genie in a Bottle (Whatever After #9) (Kobo eBook)

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Description


Be careful what you wish for... When my brother, Jonah, and I travel through our mirror into the story of Aladdin, we're excited. There will be magic lamps and genies granting wishes. Right? Wrong. The genie we meet isn't QUITE as helpful as we expected. And if Aladdin's wishes don't come true, he won't get to marry the princess and live happily ever after! Now we have to: - Escape an enchanted cave - Find forty buckets of jewels - Plan a parade - Learn to fly a magic carpet Otherwise we'll run out of wishes... and never get home! Praise for Whatever After: "An uproariously funny read. The swift pace of the tale and non-stop action . . . will enchant readers from the first page." -- Kirkus Reviews "Hilarious . . . with unexpected plot twists and plenty of girl power." -- Booklist "Giddy, fizzy, hilarious fun!" -- Lauren Myracle, author of Luv Ya Bunches "Tons of fractured fairy tale fun!" -- Meg Cabot, author of Allie Finkle's Rules for Girls and The Princess Diaries "The feminist in me adored it, and the mother in me loved how my daughter would long to cuddle in close as we read together." -- Danielle Herzog, blogging for The Washington Post

Product Details
ISBN-13: 9780545851046
Publisher: Scholastic Press
Publication Date: April 25th, 2016
Language:

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Staff Picks

Isla Morley's The Last Blue takes place mainly in 1937 and a bit in the 1970s and is about Havens, a struggling photographer and his reporter sent by Roosevelt to document America’s working class. They are sent to Appalachia and encounter elusive-for-a-reason siblings who are Blue people. The photographer is instantly smitten, falls (literally) head over heels for Jubilee and tries to keep quiet about these folks in the hollers who are “different”. This historical fiction novel indicates clearly the depths of hatred some “right-colored” people have for people who are “different” (poverty, upbringing, skin color) from themselves but is finally, a luminous love story, with Havens learning to let go as Jubilee learns to stand up for herself. When I slow down my reading as I enter the last chapters of a book, I just want to stay within this book’s “walls” and not escape to the real world. - reviewed by Maureen