Make Like a Tree and Leave

Front Cover
Dell, 1992 - Juvenile Fiction - 117 pages
2 Reviews
The rollicking adventure begun in Everyone Else's Parents Said Yes continues in this humorous story from the bestselling author of The Cat Ate My Gymsuit. The wacky Matthew Martin is back with more antics, this time as chairman of the class's Mummy Committee.

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LibraryThing Review

User Review  - clstaff - LibraryThing

A fun little book about the trials and tribulations of being a school kid...and being mummified in plaster. Was a book from my childhood, so a bit of a trip down memory lane. Read full review

MAKE LIKE A TREE AND LEAVE

User Review  - Jane Doe - Kirkus

Matthew Martin is back—in a rather disappointing follow-up to Everyone Else's Parents Said Yes (1989). After an introductory episode about making a mummy for a class project (with predictably ... Read full review

Contents

Section 1
1
Section 2
9
Section 3
15
Copyright

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About the author (1992)

Paula Danziger was born in Washington, D.C., on August 18, 1944. She received her Master's Degree in reading and began her career as a teacher. She has taught at the junior high, high school, and college levels. Danziger is best known for a series of children's books about Amber Brown, including Amber Brown Is Not a Crayon, You Can't Eat Your Chicken Pox, Amber Brown, and Amber Brown Wants Extra Credit. Each of these books deals with a "crisis" in the life of young Amber Brown, such as her progressing to fourth grade. Danziger's writing is often inspired by conversations with her niece, Carrie, who is the model for Amber Brown. Other books by Danziger include The Cat Ate My Gymsuit, Remember Me to Harold Square, and Thames Doesn't Rhyme with James. Danziger has become popular in Britain where she was nominated for the British Book Award for Children. She has also received several awards in America: the Parent's Choice Award, an International Reading Association-Children's Book Council Award, and an IRA-CBC Children's Choice Award. Danziger takes time out from writing to host a literary segment on a BBC children's show, called Live and Kicking.

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