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Reviews
The Automobile and American Culture edited by David Lanier Lewis
Brown Rabbit in the City by Natalie Russell
Cars Galore by Peter Stein
Cat Vs Human by Yasmine Surovec
The Cats in Krasinski Square by Karen Hesse
Clementine, Friend of the Week by Sara Pennypacker
Clink by Kelly DiPucchio and Matthew Myers
Confessions of a Werewolf Supermodel by Ronda Thompson
Crunch by Leslie Connor
The Discworld Graphic Novels by Terry Pratchett
Fear the Amoeba by Jennifer L. Holm
Fullmetal Alchemist 26 by Hiromu Arakawa
Glasses: Who Needs 'Em? by Lane Smith
The Golden Rule by Ilene Cooper
Hamlet: The First Quarto, 1603 by William Shakespeare with introduction by Albert B. Weiner
Houdini: The Handcuff King by Jason Lutes
Imaginary Communities by Phillip Wegner
It's My School by Sally Grindley
Lost Cat by C. Roger Mader
Louie's Search by Ezra Jack Keats
Me, Myself and Why? by MaryJanice Davidson
Please, Louise by Toni Morrison and Slade Morrison
Powder River: Let Er Buck by Maxwell Struthers Burt
Rust: Visitor in the Field by Royden Lepp
Summerland by Michael Chabon
The Suwannee: Strange Green Land by Cecile Hulse Matschat
The Trip by Ezra Jack Keats
Underground: Finding the Light to Freedom by Shane W. Evans
Voltron Force Volume 5: Dragon Dawn by Brian Smith
The Warren Commission Report by Dan Mishkin
Women Aviators by Karen Bush Gibson

Miscellaneous
On playing Sherlock Holmes — or Sarah stares at shoes
Passports, boarding passes, and other carry on items — or Sarah loses things

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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



Clink: 07/26/15

Clink, is getting rusty..

Clink, the titular character in Kelly DiPucchio's picture book is a robot who specializes in making toast. He's been waiting his turn in the robot shop, hoping to find a forever home and now it looks like his time is up.

Clink, though, is getting rusty. He's missing parts. He burns his toast. And yet, in his heart of hearts, he longs for someone to take him home.

Matthew Myers's illustrations are colorful and vaguely retro. His paintings have a similar style to Mark Tegue. The book's best suited for fans of robots or kids who like to tinker with stuff.

Three stars

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