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Eoin Colfer Artemis Fowl: The Graphic Novel

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The internationally best-selling novel by Eoin Colfer, now a movie on Disney+, is available as a full-color graphic novel with all-new text and artwork. In 2001, audiences first met and fell in love with a twelve-year-old criminal mastermind named Artemis Fowl. Since then, the eight-book series about his adventures has sold over twenty-five million copies throughout the wor The internationally best-selling novel by Eoin Colfer, now a movie on Disney+, is available as a full-color graphic novel with all-new text and artwork. In 2001, audiences first met and fell in love with a twelve-year-old criminal mastermind named Artemis Fowl. Since then, the eight-book series about his adventures has sold over twenty-five million copies throughout the world. To coincide with the movie now on Disney+, here is an all-new graphic novel adaptation of the book with crisp, accessible storytelling and clear, cinematic perspectives. Readers of all ages can now follow the siege at Fowl Manor between Artemis and the fairies in action-packed, full-color panels.


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The internationally best-selling novel by Eoin Colfer, now a movie on Disney+, is available as a full-color graphic novel with all-new text and artwork. In 2001, audiences first met and fell in love with a twelve-year-old criminal mastermind named Artemis Fowl. Since then, the eight-book series about his adventures has sold over twenty-five million copies throughout the wor The internationally best-selling novel by Eoin Colfer, now a movie on Disney+, is available as a full-color graphic novel with all-new text and artwork. In 2001, audiences first met and fell in love with a twelve-year-old criminal mastermind named Artemis Fowl. Since then, the eight-book series about his adventures has sold over twenty-five million copies throughout the world. To coincide with the movie now on Disney+, here is an all-new graphic novel adaptation of the book with crisp, accessible storytelling and clear, cinematic perspectives. Readers of all ages can now follow the siege at Fowl Manor between Artemis and the fairies in action-packed, full-color panels.

30 review for Eoin Colfer Artemis Fowl: The Graphic Novel

  1. 5 out of 5

    Yoda

    I´ve been putting off reading Artemis Fowl for the longest time, I wasn´t sure if I was going to like it. I really really did though! Can´t wait for my baby sister to be old enough to read this one! Finally I understand why it was so hyped up and I can´t wait to see movie version of this!

  2. 5 out of 5

    Destiny Henderson

    I enjoyed it! I realize how ruthless Arty-boy was now that I see his actions illustrated. I think this art style worked great, but some scenes are a tad grosser here than it was in the book thanks to the magic of illustration. (view spoiler)[ it's been a while since I've read Artemis Fowl, but they cut the ending short of when they find his dad. (hide spoiler)] I enjoyed it! I realize how ruthless Arty-boy was now that I see his actions illustrated. I think this art style worked great, but some scenes are a tad grosser here than it was in the book thanks to the magic of illustration. (view spoiler)[ it's been a while since I've read Artemis Fowl, but they cut the ending short of when they find his dad. (hide spoiler)]

  3. 5 out of 5

    Erin Mendoza

    I felt really meh about this. I think I might have enjoyed the actual novel more. I felt like I had no background going in. It seemed like the middle of a story. And Artemis is kind of a dick.

  4. 4 out of 5

    soleil

    Artemis Fowl is Back and Ready for Trouble! from BookTrib.com. Attention kids and parents: the 12-year-old ludicrously rich and absolutely brilliant Artemis is back again! Artemis Fowl: The Graphic Novel (Disney/Hyperion) properly brings the internationally-captivating series into a new age 18 years after the series’ inception. Artistically revolutionized since the 2007 graphic novel, this printing is expertly adapted by Michael Moreci and illustrated by Stephen Gilpin. The visuals feel more Artemis Fowl is Back and Ready for Trouble! from BookTrib.com. Attention kids and parents: the 12-year-old ludicrously rich and absolutely brilliant Artemis is back again! Artemis Fowl: The Graphic Novel (Disney/Hyperion) properly brings the internationally-captivating series into a new age 18 years after the series’ inception. Artistically revolutionized since the 2007 graphic novel, this printing is expertly adapted by Michael Moreci and illustrated by Stephen Gilpin. The visuals feel more immediate than tv, but just in case, Walt Disney Studios’ major motion picture adaptation will run in August 2019. Your child—and perhaps you, too—will definitely want to get the inside scoop before hitting the cinemas. The beloved characters are well-stocked with the usual iPhones, tablets, battleships and Neutrino 2000. Artemis and friends are constantly tested as they connive against armed foes, dizzying secret languages, and hidden species. Kids may think they know Eoin Colfer’s famous troublemaker, but this new rendition will delight even his most loyal readers. Each page is electrified with action and suspense. Each panel is jewel-like with its vibrancy and intricate details. Your kid can zip through faster than a fairy flies or can take their time studying the nuances of each frame. The movements are seamless, character designs surprising and whimsical and the dialogue witty and engrossing. Your child will follow Artemis around the world and into new dimensions, all while learning how to see opportunities in the unlikeliest of places. One of the most rewarding aspects of following Artemis is seeing beyond his classically cool attitude to understand what is truly important to him. In an early snippet of banter while on a mission, Butler asks Artemis, “We’re not leaving her to die, are we?” to which he replies, “Of course not. A corpse is evidence.” Constantly collected and hilarious, Artemis develops emotionally with the plot while sharing deeply important wisdom on friendship, family, and sacrifice. Artemis equally embraces technology to solve his problems while also trudging through them by hand. The deeply tactile test of his skills and endurance show just how much a kid is capable of without any outside help. He spends hours cross-testing different methods to solve a puzzle. In the end, Butler says, “It was never in doubt. What comes next?” At a time when kids are distracted by screens more than ever, our friend Artemis is a model of concentration, curiosity, and drive. He succeeds because he works hard and never lets anyone underestimate him due to his age. Most importantly, he never underestimates himself. He is always ready for the next challenge. Like anyone else, Artemis also struggles with understanding and reacting to hardship. He is especially affected by the sadness of those he loves even when it is outside his control. Gradually, children learn to face up to their fears and accept help from others. Grief and separation undercurrent the story so that kids see how it is normal for it to bother them as time passes. As the pages turn, they see quite beautifully how money or fame cannot replace the innate urge to be connected with family or those they love. Parental relationships, in particular, are explored so the child can see the reason why they may have to spend time apart. In one section, a female police captain wakes at 5 am “to work twice as hard as any other […] for half the respect.” The captain is criticized by her boss for being a minute late due to an arduous commute. She challenges those who stereotype her due to her gender. Kids learn how a workday can stress their parents, while also seeing how a positive attitude can pay off even when one least expects it. Want to dive into the colorful world of Artemis Fowl: The Graphic Novel ? It is now available for purchase. And be sure not to miss the movie, coming soon to theaters!

  5. 5 out of 5

    Chad Hopkins

    I don’t mind some aspects of the art style, but the magic of the fairies is missing when they all just look like humans. I miss the artwork and adaptation from the original set of graphic novels and am sad knowing we won’t be getting more of those. Here’s hoping they improve from here, but I don’t have high expectations.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Dana Zett

    The story line was okay, but the ending didn’t make much sense.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Leah Waters

    This was great! Much better than the original graphic novel. The illustrations brought the story to life in a new, fun way.

  8. 5 out of 5

    Stacy Renee (LazyDayLit)

    I picked up the graphic novel because I can't seem to find my paperback copy to read before the adaptation is out. I think I'm going to go on a hunt now so I can read the full story! This was fun but quick and I feel like I need more backstory! My full review was originally posted on Lazy Day Literature. Brilliant twelve-year-old Artemis Fowl acquires and translates a fairy's magical book and learns all the secrets he needs to get what he wants from the fairies. He captures one to fulfill his plan I picked up the graphic novel because I can't seem to find my paperback copy to read before the adaptation is out. I think I'm going to go on a hunt now so I can read the full story! This was fun but quick and I feel like I need more backstory! My full review was originally posted on Lazy Day Literature. Brilliant twelve-year-old Artemis Fowl acquires and translates a fairy's magical book and learns all the secrets he needs to get what he wants from the fairies. He captures one to fulfill his plan but the fairies won't give in so easily! This was action-packed and illustrated well. I felt like it was sort of a Lara Croft for boys with Artemis's wealthy upbringing and luxurious family estate. Likewise, Artemis is very intelligent and has all the latest technological gadgets and advancements as well as a highly-trained butler/housemade brother/sister combo to keep him safe and protected. Also, I think this was the first time I've come across an anti-hero main character in middle-grade fiction. Artemis Fowl doesn't seem all that bad since he's the character we're supposed to be rooting for but his motives are purely selfish and materialistic and he's willing to do whatever it takes to get what he wants. I've been meaning to read the actual novel ever since I heard about the movie adaptation but, of course, my copy seems to have disappeared. I picked this up from the library to get the story in a quicker format since I'm running out of time to read everything on my TBR list this year. I do feel like I'm missing a bit of the story or back story with this adaptation but that just means I'm more likely to read the actual novel once I get my hands on it again!

  9. 5 out of 5

    Aiden Heyne

    This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here. I found the graphic novel very interesting since the start of the graphic novel. Artemis Fowl is a different type of book from what I normally read. The graphic novel starts with Artemis and "Butler" entering a restaurant in Vietnam city, looking for the owner of the shop who knows the location of an old woman who takes rice wine, a type of fermented rice extract, for healing of things like moles, pimples, and blackheads. He is approached by a waiter. Artemis quickly realizes that this is Mister I found the graphic novel very interesting since the start of the graphic novel. Artemis Fowl is a different type of book from what I normally read. The graphic novel starts with Artemis and "Butler" entering a restaurant in Vietnam city, looking for the owner of the shop who knows the location of an old woman who takes rice wine, a type of fermented rice extract, for healing of things like moles, pimples, and blackheads. He is approached by a waiter. Artemis quickly realizes that this is Mister Xuan, the owner, from his rather wealthy-looking appearance. He leads Artemis to the Fairy, where he gets her "book" for two injections, one is a cure for the holy water which was in the spiked rice wine, the other is a man-made purging injection for the 1000's of years she's spent consuming rice wine. He goes home to his mother's mansion in Ireland to decode the pictures of the book he borrowed from the fairy. He tries several languages and realizes they are hieroglyphics turned whichever ways. Meanwhile, Holly Short is set off to find a troll that escaped to the surface. She finds said troll, which is destroying a home. She pacifies it and then has to erase the minds of the humans which were having their houses ravaged. She would have had to do this anyway but she also didn't do a ritual which makes her invisible to the human eye. She is ordered to go and do the ritual before coming underground. by the time that has happened, Artemis has figured out the book and where he would need to be to kidnap a fairy. Four months later, Short reaches where she needs to be to perform her ritual. She lands, folds her wings, finds an acorn which will do for the ritual, and is tranquilized and kidnapped by Artemis and Butler. She wakes up in a sandstone cell. A woman, Juliet, is there watching over her. She talks to her and leaves to get Holly food. A few hours later, Artemis enters the cell to reveal she has been there for three days and had told them everything, especially about the hostage fund. Commander Root, leader of LEP, follows her beacon to a ship. The connection of beacon gets worse as he gets more and more into the lead-made ship. Root ends up finding a phone in a briefcase connected to Artemis, he ends up blowing-up the entire ship with a bomb attached to it. Later, Root finds the fowl manor in Ireland. they send in scouts to try and secure Holly, but they are taken-out by butler. They then send in Mulch, a dwarf convict who "digs" into the manor. Meanwhile Holly has broken the floor and managed to plant the acorn. She then uses her magic to mesmerize Juliet into thinking she's watching wrestling on the blank wall. She then meets with mulch, who then gives her the transcript of the fairy book. Mulch then escapes from the house and acts like there was a cave-in. Butler then finds Juliet "watching tv" inside the cell and tries to get to Artemis, who Holly has slapped by now. They get knocked back by a troll who busted through the manor's gigantic doors. Butler is killed and Juliet is cornered, Holly then appears behind it and takes its attention. She then is grabbed and threw by it close to butler's corpse. She uses her magic to resurrect him. He sees the troll cornering Juliet again, he picks up a set of knight armor and a flail. The troll is then defeated by butler using his gun when he is knocked down by it. Butler then stops because Holly said to because he "owed" her for the resurrection. The book ends with Artemis asking Holly for a wish we do not get to hear. He gives back the gold and drugs Butler and Juliet with his mother's sleeping pills through some wine. Then drugs himself. They send in a "Blue Rinse"( a Chemical bomb that kills anything in the area) into the house. Surprisingly, All three of them survive and Butler asks him why he drugged him and Juliet. He tells them that the "Time field" is a way that elves kept them asleep while they cleaned their houses and shoes. Then a door creaks open, and appears Artemis's mother, who apologizes for how she's been for the last few months and asks him questions about what was going on in his life.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Angela Blount

    Originally Review for YA Books Central: https://www.yabookscentral.com/yafict... As Middle Grade graphic novel adaptations go, this urban fantasy is above par. The artwork has a bit of darkness and grit, but still conveys characterization and emotion to a close approximation of what I’d envisioned while reading the actual book. (The scene with Artemis trying to talk to his mentally ill mother was particularly affecting.) The plot is certainly condensed, but nothing critical stood out as absent. A Originally Review for YA Books Central: https://www.yabookscentral.com/yafict... As Middle Grade graphic novel adaptations go, this urban fantasy is above par. The artwork has a bit of darkness and grit, but still conveys characterization and emotion to a close approximation of what I’d envisioned while reading the actual book. (The scene with Artemis trying to talk to his mentally ill mother was particularly affecting.) The plot is certainly condensed, but nothing critical stood out as absent. And the satirical aspects are conveyed effectively—which makes the more derivative Fae worldbuilding forgivable, and even fun. It’s a pretty quick read compared to the original. And I’m a little afraid that some elements about Artemis are lost in the more visual translation of his character. (Given he starts out the series as an anti-hero who seems on the precipice of going either way with his dubious moral compass, he’s a touch difficult to like and/or relate to—especially in the first book. This effect may be worsened for those who HAVEN’T read the original.) Note: Having read four books into the original series, I’d like to reassure parents/teachers that the point of these books isn’t to glorify misdeeds or hold Artemis up as an evil genius worthy of imitation. Artemis is simply a flawed character with PLENTY of room for personal growth. And he does grow…albeit more so in later books. All in all, a solid option for more reluctant readers! And perhaps (hopefully!) a gateway medium for the actual book series.

  11. 4 out of 5

    Tara Carpenter

    I needed to read a graphic novel for a reading challenge and my husband, who is a fan of the genre, recommended this one. I have never read Artemis Fowl and was interested but have to admit I didn't love the storyline and I really didn't enjoy the format.

  12. 5 out of 5

    Stephanie

       I learned of the existence of this book because of my local library’s program “Cookies and Comics” – for their November meeting, Michael Moreci was scheduled to come in for the meeting, as he is the writer/adaptor of Artemis Fowl: The Graphic Novel as well as of other books. While extenuating circumstances kept Moreci from being able to attend, he was kind enough to send us some signed books and comics of his, and we had a great time talking about his work and seeing just how many books and c    I learned of the existence of this book because of my local library’s program “Cookies and Comics” – for their November meeting, Michael Moreci was scheduled to come in for the meeting, as he is the writer/adaptor of Artemis Fowl: The Graphic Novel as well as of other books. While extenuating circumstances kept Moreci from being able to attend, he was kind enough to send us some signed books and comics of his, and we had a great time talking about his work and seeing just how many books and comics he has written and/or worked on.    For the most part, you would be able to see my review on the full novel Artemis Fowl for specifics on the story itself… if I had written one two years ago. So we’ll just skip that part. But here, I prefer to say just how well Moreci adapted the book into a graphic novel format. Despite its relatively slim size, it felt like he managed to get everything important in the story into its pages; I did not feel that anything was lacking, either in details, in tone, in characterization, in action, anything. A shout out must also go to the illustrator, Stephen Gilpin, for his excellent job in capturing the atmosphere both above and below ground, and the essence of the various characters, from Artemis and Holly themselves to Butler, Juliette, Mrs. Fowl, Commander Root, Mulch Diggums, and more in his illustrations.    Of the three books for this particular “Cookies and Comics” meeting, this was also the only one that everyone present had read, and it seemed to be unanimous between kids and adults present that everyone found this book well done and a good read – some of the kids/adults even went from reading this graphic novel to listening to the full audiobook. Personally, it makes me eager to see the second book adapted into a graphic novel format, and ideally with Moreci writing and Gilpin illustrating once again.

  13. 4 out of 5

    Samantha

    It was a neat little summary of the first novel, although I found it too short. I loved the illustrations! They reminded me of the Gothic-style illustrations for G.P. Taylor's book series, Dopple Ganger. However, I noticed some mistakes: Artemis' eyes would change color from blue to brown, and on the first pages, Butler's ties changed color as well. Being able to visualize the story helped me understand it more. And it helped me to finally love Holly because she looked more like a cheery, spunky It was a neat little summary of the first novel, although I found it too short. I loved the illustrations! They reminded me of the Gothic-style illustrations for G.P. Taylor's book series, Dopple Ganger. However, I noticed some mistakes: Artemis' eyes would change color from blue to brown, and on the first pages, Butler's ties changed color as well. Being able to visualize the story helped me understand it more. And it helped me to finally love Holly because she looked more like a cheery, spunky tomboy than the image that had formed in my head of a chill, sexy, no-nonsense fairy. Before, I'd often skip or half-heartedly read her chapters because I cared more about Artemis than her haha. Yet seeing her in this graphic novel in an adorable form that runs counter to my original image of her made me connect to her story. And maybe because I've grown up as a young woman who can relate to her more as opposed to that young teenage fangirl who had a crush on Artemis in 2014. Well, I'll write more for this review when I have more time. As of now, I would recommend it to visual readers, but not 100% because I find it too short. I'm still going to finish reading it to my little brother.

  14. 5 out of 5

    Sharon

    I love Artemis Fowl. I used to live for this series. So when I found out that there was a new graphic novel adaptation of the first novel, I knew I had to have it. The cover, also, is gorgeous. I love the shiny silver lettering - it really reminds me of the OG series covers with the bright silvers and golds and shiny titles. Even better than the previous adaptation, this is a wonderful comic. I love the art style; it was really fun to look at. The color palette was also very well done. I especiall I love Artemis Fowl. I used to live for this series. So when I found out that there was a new graphic novel adaptation of the first novel, I knew I had to have it. The cover, also, is gorgeous. I love the shiny silver lettering - it really reminds me of the OG series covers with the bright silvers and golds and shiny titles. Even better than the previous adaptation, this is a wonderful comic. I love the art style; it was really fun to look at. The color palette was also very well done. I especially liked Holly's design in this one! Moreci did a really nice job on the story adaptation. The pacing felt very similar to the original and the gentle nods to more current things (like Netflix and "the Google machine") were slipped in comfortably. Artemis Fowl is just a story that really lends itself to adaptation done right. (Yes, I'm looking at you movie that I refuse to see.) It's a really fun story with some interesting and morally gray characters who are still easy to root for. The stakes are very real, but it's still approachable for younger readers and such an interesting look at Irish and fairy folklore.

  15. 5 out of 5

    Peyton

    Book 2 of my NEWTsReadathon2019 challenge! This satisfies the Exceeded Expectations level for Charms. After browsing Hoopla for a graphic novel for my Charms requirement, I came upon this book. I realized I could finally read Artemis Fowl, a book that has been on my TBR list for 15 years! I found the writing to be a little young for my high school self, so I kept putting it down. This graphic novel allowed me to finally understand the one, the only, Artemis Fowl, evil(?) boy genius. Very cute st Book 2 of my NEWTsReadathon2019 challenge! This satisfies the Exceeded Expectations level for Charms. After browsing Hoopla for a graphic novel for my Charms requirement, I came upon this book. I realized I could finally read Artemis Fowl, a book that has been on my TBR list for 15 years! I found the writing to be a little young for my high school self, so I kept putting it down. This graphic novel allowed me to finally understand the one, the only, Artemis Fowl, evil(?) boy genius. Very cute story with Arty outsmarting everyone and Holly being fierce. 3.5 stars. Tropes: fairies, teen genius, found family

  16. 4 out of 5

    Shana

    I read a review that mentioned Artemis Fowl as being an anti-hero main character and that is so true. My son said it was confusing because he didn’t know who to root for. It is unusual to have a main character that isn’t necessarily nice or kind in the end. I got the graphic novel to get my son into the series (which worked for Wings of Fire and somewhat Percy Jackson - but more audio than graphic novel worked better)... we will see. Interested in the movie! Love books being turned into great mo I read a review that mentioned Artemis Fowl as being an anti-hero main character and that is so true. My son said it was confusing because he didn’t know who to root for. It is unusual to have a main character that isn’t necessarily nice or kind in the end. I got the graphic novel to get my son into the series (which worked for Wings of Fire and somewhat Percy Jackson - but more audio than graphic novel worked better)... we will see. Interested in the movie! Love books being turned into great movies!

  17. 5 out of 5

    laura (bookies & cookies)

    I haven't read the first book since late middle school, MAYBE early high school, so this was a great way to refresh my memory (I even remembered some details from the OG novel) as well as give this a CURRENT facelift with mentions of Netflix, the ability to back files up to the cloud, & current. Very excited for the new movie now, and to maybe, one day, finish the series? Perhaps? There's only 3 more to go! I haven't read the first book since late middle school, MAYBE early high school, so this was a great way to refresh my memory (I even remembered some details from the OG novel) as well as give this a CURRENT facelift with mentions of Netflix, the ability to back files up to the cloud, & current. Very excited for the new movie now, and to maybe, one day, finish the series? Perhaps? There's only 3 more to go!

  18. 4 out of 5

    Kelly

    It has been a long time since I read the first Artemis Fowl book, but I really like the art in this adaptation (compared to the first adaptation - can you believe they made a second adaptation of the first book just for the movie coming out? Weird). It looks much more modern than the one from 2007. I think it's a good story, and now I want to read book 2 to see what happens next; isn't that ideal?

  19. 4 out of 5

    Hannah

    I have mixed feelings about this adaptation. If I had read this before the novel, maybe I would have loved it, but I didn't so it feels like it's missing a lot of what makes the story great. I did still mostly enjoy it, and the art was good, which bumped it up to 4 stars. So, basically...read this if you like, but definitely read the novel (and it's great on audio as well!).

  20. 5 out of 5

    Nick

    I've been wanting to read this for quite some time now, and I'm glad I started with the graphic novel. It's a quick read and it makes me want to read the book itself. It seems I got another series of books to add to my list!

  21. 5 out of 5

    Pam

    Captures the nuances and the details of Artemis Fowl in graphic novel form. This is the second graphic novel of Artemis Fowl with new adaptation and illustration- probably done because of soon to be released film?

  22. 4 out of 5

    Jacob Taber

    If this was the the first graphic novel, I would probably like it more, but the first graphic novel adaptation had better artwork, better pacing, better world building, and foreshadowed later events in the Artemis Fowl novels.

  23. 5 out of 5

    Luminea

    I really enjoyed this adaptation of the series. I think it captured how I envisioned the story excellently. This one is DEFINITELY better than the first graphic novels in both art style and in writing. I look forward to the newer ones!

  24. 4 out of 5

    ayesha

    3.5 stars! the story felt very ripped out of the book, as if it was like chapters 30-40 or something of a book. I haven't read the novels, so i was completely oblivious but it was interesting & I think they managed to grasp the basics of what the story is. I liked it :) 3.5 stars! the story felt very ripped out of the book, as if it was like chapters 30-40 or something of a book. I haven't read the novels, so i was completely oblivious but it was interesting & I think they managed to grasp the basics of what the story is. I liked it :)

  25. 5 out of 5

    Athina Petromichelaki

    What a fun read! Not much of a graphic novel person myself, this was picked by my 11 year old as a summer read (compromise). We both loved it! What an interesting villain, quick and witty and may be with a heart? Daughter who loves to scetch really appreciated the illustrations.

  26. 5 out of 5

    Edelweiss

    Why- why wasn't this the movie. You clearly knew how the book went, Disney. You published this lovely adaptation with an Artemis who's clearly the right Artemis Fowl. Maybe try letting the screen writers read this instead of a intimidating book next time would help?

  27. 4 out of 5

    Tracey

    children's middlegrade graphic novel based on teen fantasy fiction series So that's what Artemis Fowl is about.... I think I got this mixed up with Pullman's His Dark Materials.

  28. 5 out of 5

    Robin

    2.5 stars. It was okay but I liked the text version much better.

  29. 5 out of 5

    Jennifer

    Not as awesome as I was hoping for, but this should be a good gateway to get more kids into the original books.

  30. 4 out of 5

    Mouse

    It was definitely an abridged version of the actual book, but still kind of fun.

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