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Month in review

Reviews
Akata Witch by Nnedi Okorafor
Avatar: The Last Airbender - North and South, Part Two by Gene Luen Yang
Bird & Squirrel On Fire by James Burks
Bird & Squirrel on the Edge! by James Burks
Captain Coconut and the Case of the Missing Bananas by Anushka Ravishankar and Priya Sundram
Dead Beat by Jim Butcher
Dreadnought by April Daniels
Edible Numbers by Jennifer Vogel Bass
Extraordinary by Miriam Spitzer Franklin
Extreme Babymouse by Jennifer L. Holm
Fenway and Hattie and the Evil Bunny Gang by Victoria J. Coe
The 52-Story Treehouse by Andy Griffiths and Terry Denton
Giant Days, Volume 1 by John Allison
The Girl from Everywhere by Heidi Heilig
The Hundred Thousand Kingdoms by N.K. Jemisin
If I Was Your Girl by Meredith Russo
Lily and Dunkin by Donna Gephart
March: Book One by John Lewis, Andrew Aydin and Nate Powell
The Maypop Kidnapping by C. M. Surrisi
New Cat by Yangsook Choi
Oh! by Kevin Henkes
Quiet! by Paul Bright
Rock with Wings by Anne Hillerman
Roller Girl by Victoria Jamieson
The Thrilling Adventures of Lovelace and Babbage: The (Mostly) True Story of the First Computer by Sydney Padua
Toto Trouble: Back to Crass by Thierry Coppée
Towers Falling by Jewell Parker Rhodes
The Wild Robot by Peter Brown

Miscellaneous
The February 2017 Gap
Seven narrative ways to travel
Thanks for the Memoirs

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



Fenway and Hattie and the Evil Bunny Gang: 02/22/17

Fenway and Hattie and the Evil Bunny Gang by Victoria J. Coe

Fenway and Hattie and the Evil Bunny Gang by Victoria J. Coe is the sequel to Fenway and Hattie. Nicely settled into a new home and a new routine, Fenway thinks everything is perfect. That is until a new menace starts threatening Food Woman's garden — bunnies!

The arrival of the bunny stench begins the unraveling of Fenway's life. He finds himself blamed for the destruction in the garden (even though there are obvious bunny droppings nearby). He then has to share his home and his Hattie with their leader, Thumper.

Like the first book, the entire story is told through Fenway's limited point of view. Fenway's understanding of human speech is limited. His interpretation of events is pure dog — seeing Hattie and her parents as his pack. A pet brought into the home that smells like the territory invaders must also be a threat.

Fortunately there are enough clues to tie up all the lose ends. Things are not what Fenway thinks they are, especially when it comes to the actions of his human family. He is, however, spot on about the invading bunnies and gets to have a heroic moment at the end of the book.

Four stars

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