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Month in review

Reviews
The Android's Dream by John Scalzi
At Ease by Evan Bachner
The Avenue of the Dead by Evelyn Anthony
Bannock, Beans and Black Tea by John Gallant and Seth
Bollywood Babes by Narinder Dhami
Bone 09: Crown of Horns by Jeff Smith
Brain Camp by Susan Kim
Diamond Ruby by Joseph Wallace
Doodlebug by Karen Romano Young
Early Hayward by Robert Phelps
Fullmetal Alchemist 01 by Hiromu Arakawa
Fullmetal Alchemist 02 by Hiromu Arakawa
Hands of My Father by Myron Uhlberg
Hattie the Bad by Jane Devlin
Havana Mañana by Consuelo Hermer and Marjorie May
How to Crash a Killer Bash by Penny Warner
If You Give a Mouse a Cookie by Laura Joffe Numeroff
Kitty Cat, Kitty Cat, Are You Waking Up? by Bill Martin Jr.
Mr. Darcy Broke My Heart by Beth Pattillo
The Neddiad by Daniel Pinkwater
The New Gay Teenager by Ritch C. Savin-Williams
The Nightmarys by Dan Poblocki
The Octonauts and the Only Lonely Monster by Meomi
The Octonauts and the Sea of Shade by Meomi
Olivia Helps with Christmas by Ian Falconer
The Phone Book by Ammon Shea
Shark vs. Train by Chris Barton
Ten Little Mummies by Philip Yates
Welcome to Monster Town by Ryan Heshka
The World at Night by Alan Furst
xxxHolic 01 by CLAMP

Armchair BEA
May 23, 2011
May 24, 2011
May 25, 2011
May 26, 2011
May 27, 2011

Previous month

Rating System

5 stars: Completely enjoyable or compelling
4 stars: Good but flawed
3 stars: Average
2 stars: OK
1 star: Did not finish

Reading Challenges

My Kind of Mystery Reading Challenge 2017 February - January 2017-8



Comments for The Octonauts and the Sea of Shade

The Octonauts and the Sea of Shade 05/05/11

 cover art (Link goes to Powells)The Octonauts and the Sea of Shade by Meomi is the second book in the series. It's also the odd ball in the series in that it's not based on a real creature of phenomena of the sea.

In this book the Octonauts notice that the shadows have disappeared from everything. They decide to investigate and go into the sea of shade. The ruler of the sea of shade has decided he doesn't like his shadows being treated as second class citizens. The Octonauts have to negotiate with him and the shadows themselves to come to a solution.

The book is a good story about segregation and treating people fairly regardless of their job, appearance of position in life. But all the other books in the series deal specifically with ocean topics and this one doesn't. It's allegory and fantasy and doesn't lead naturally into science discussions.

Four stars.


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