A Wind in the Door
Dell Publishing Company, 1973 - Juvenile Fiction - 211 pages
A "Wind In The Door" is a fantastic adventure story involving Meg Murry, her small brother Charles Wallace, and Calvin O'Keefe, the chief characters of "A Wrinkle In Time." The seed from which the story grows is the rather ordinary situation of Charles Wallace's having difficulty in adapting to school. He is extremely bright, so much so that he gets punched around a lot for being "different." He is also strangely, seriously ill (mitochondritis -- the destruction of farandolae, minute creature of the mitochondria in the blood). Determined to help Charles Wallace in school, Meg pays a visit to his principal, Mr. Jenkins, a dry, cold man with whom Meg herself has had unfortunate run-ins. The interview with Mr. Jenkins goes badly and Meg worriedly returns home to find Charles Wallace waiting for her. "There are, " he announces, "dragons in the twins' vegetable garden. Or there were. They've moved to the north pasture now."
Dragons ? Not really, but an entity, a being stranger by far than dragons; and the encounter with this alien creature is only the first step that leads Meg, Calvin, and Mr. Jenkins out into galactic space, and then into the unimaginably small world of a mitochondrion. And, at last, safely, triumphantly, home.
3 pages matching twingling in this book
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I think that it is a pounding moment though out the book....AWESOME!!!!!!!!!!!!!!
Review: A Wind in the Door (Time Quintet #2)User Review - Goodreads
I actually liked this better reading it as an adult. I think I was kind of distracted by the discussions of fewmets and mitochondria when I was younger. Read full review
Charles Wallaces Dragons
A Rip in the Galaxy
The Man in the Night
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No preview available - 2000