The Prince and the Pooch

Front Cover
Big Red Chair Books, 1997 - Juvenile Fiction - 144 pages
4 Reviews
When Joe gets a chance to prove himself as coach and discovers that it is not as easy as it seems, Wishbone is reminded of the tale in which a poor boy trades places with the crown prince of England, each one believing that the other has the easier life.

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Review: The Prince and the Pooch (Adventures of Wishbone #3)

User Review  - Twyla - Goodreads

My favorite part was when joe didnt have to be a coach any longer. The worst part was when noone liked joe as a coach. My favorite character was wishbone. The worst character was the person who didnt like joe. Auryn 10 years old, 2014 Read full review

Review: The Prince and the Pooch (Adventures of Wishbone #3)

User Review  - Noelle Walsh - Goodreads

This was a really good book. Not only did it bring on the nostalgia (as I loved watching Wishbone as a kid), I found I was curious as the the original work, The Prince and The Pauper, a book I'm still trying to find. This book is certainly worth reading, though. Read full review

Contents

Section 1
7
Section 2
13
Section 3
15
Copyright

20 other sections not shown

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About the author (1997)

Caroline Leavitt has written several books including Girls in Trouble, Coming Back to Me, Living Other Lives, Family, Jealousies, Lifelines and Pictures of You. She won First Prize in Redbook Magazine's Young Writers Contest for her short story, Meeting Rozzy Halfway, which grew into the novel and the 1990 New York Foundation of the Arts Award for Fiction for Into Thin Air. Her essays, stories, and articles have appeared in numerous publications including New York magazine, Psychology Today, Parenting, The San Francisco Chronicle, The Chicago Tribune, and The Washington Post. She is a book critic for The Boston Globe and People and a writing instructor at UCLA online.

Mark Twain was born Samuel L. Clemens in Florida, Missouri on November 30, 1835. He worked as a printer for a time, and then became a steamboat pilot. He traveled in the West, writing humorous sketches for newspapers. In 1865, he wrote the short story, The Celebrated Jumping Frog of Calaveras County, which was very well received. He then began a career as a humorous travel writer and lecturer, publishing The Innocents Abroad in 1869, Roughing It in 1872, and, co-authored with Charles Dudley Warner, Gilded Age in 1873. His best-known works are The Adventures of Tom Sawyer (1876), Mississippi Writing: Life on the Mississippi (1883), and The Adventures of Huckleberry Finn (1884). He died of a heart attack on April 21, 1910.

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