Kiwi in Cat City

1 star1 star1 star1 star0.75 star
Kiwi is a black cat with a big secret - she is magical and comes from a city of catizens. One night her humans, Amy and James, follow her to see where she goes. To their astonishment she talks to them! With a flick of her tail, Kiwi turns the kids into kittens and leads them to the blue-lit Cat City, where they help Inspector Furrball investigate the catnapping of Mr Katz. Furry fun for ages 9-99. More

Available formats: epub, mobi, pdf, rtf, lrf, pdb, txt

First 10% Sample: epub mobi (Kindle) lrf more read online
Published: April 22, 2011
Words: 32,300
Language: English
ISBN: 9781458123947
About Vickie Johnstone

Vickie Johnstone lives in London, where she works as a freelance sub-editor on business magazines and an editor/proofreader on books. She has a thing about fluffy cats and also loves reading, writing, films, the sea, art, nature, white chocolate and travelling. Vickie has published 14 books.

In 2011, Vickie self-published the following books:

Kaleidoscope (March) – a gathering of 119 poems, divided by chapter themes;
Travelling Light – a small, free book of poetry;
Kiwi in Cat City – the first in a series about a magical cat and her human pals (April);
Kiwi and the Missing Magic (June);
Kiwi and the Living Nightmare (October).

The Kiwi books have illustrations by Nikki McBroom.

Books published in 2012, so far:

Day of the Living Pizza – a comedy horror for ages 10 up; all profits to charity (May);
Life’s Rhythms – a collection of 316 haiku (June);
3 Heads and a Tail – a romantic comedy with walkies, written for NaNoWriMo (June);
Kiwi and the Serpent of the Isle (August);
Day of the Pesky Shadow (October);
Kiwi in the Realm of Ra (November); and
Kiwi's Christmas Tail (December).

Books published in 2013:

The Sea Inside – a fantasy adventure (May); and
I Dream of Zombies – a horror set in London in 2013 (October).

Links:

Blog: http://vickiejohnstone.blogspot.com
Twitter: @vickiejohnstone
Website: Kiwiincatcity.com

Facebook: http://www.facebook.com/AuthorVickieJohnstone
http://www.facebook.com/KiwiinCatCity
http://www.facebook.com/KaleidoscopePoetry

Editing, formatting and cover setting:
http://www.facebook.com/VickieJohnstoneEditing

Happy reading and writing :)

Videos

Emily's review of the Kiwi Series
Have you ever wished your cat could talk or wondered where he/she goes when you are not around? Kiwi seems like a typical moggie, but she has a secret. She is a magical cat from Cat City. With her two humans, James and Amy, Kiwi finds mysteries and adventures, dealing with catnappings, jewel thieves, giant mice, time travel, ghosts, Santa, pyramids and more. 6 books of furry fun for ages 9-99.

Also in Kiwi (the magical cat)

Also by This Author

Reviews

Review by: Sibel Hodge on Sep. 08, 2013 : star star star star star
Wondering what their cat gets up to at night, Amy and James decide to follow Kiwi on her nighttime adventures, but little do they know what's about to happen. Kiwi has the power to turn them into kittens, and they follow her to Cat City, where several cats have been catnapped. Kiwi works for Inspector Furrball (love that name!), and with the help of the kittens, uncovers exactly what's been going on in Cat City in a fun, suspenseful mystery that all age groups will love.
(reviewed the day of purchase)

Review by: Gregory S. Lamb on June 13, 2013 : star star star star
I was so happy I won this young adult series give away, especially so since I was already familiar with indie author Vickie Johnstone's poetic and humorous style.

When Amy and her younger brother James decide to follow their pet cat Kiwi to find out where she goes and what she does, their discovery was nothing short of transformative. The first thing they discover on their journey to Cat City was that Kiwi could talk. A little more pixy dust and soon the children were changed into kittens. When they arrived in Cat City, they learned there were some "cat knappings" and Kiwi, being the detective she is, lead the investigation as to who, where, what, and why.

This story was a fun read and full of humorous play on words. Though billed as young adult genre, I think most adults who have children, or anyone who has a cat for that matter, would enjoy reading it too. I'm glad I won the whole Kiwi series and am looking forward to reading the others. The only issue I have with the story is how it might best fit into the YA genre - as in what specific age group. It reads well but maybe a bit long for a ten year old reading on their own. Then again, it is shorter than any of the Harry Potter series and in the opinion of this reviewer, is just as "Cat -p-tivating."
(reviewed within a month of purchase)

Review by: Amelia Curzon on Feb. 01, 2013 : star star star star star
Kiwi in Cat City is about a little girl called Amy, her brother James and their cat Kiwi. After waking one night and seeing Kiwi leap out of the window, Amy rouses James to go with her to follow Kiwi to see where she goes and what she does at night.
Kiwi, who spots them tailing her, turns around and addresses them in their own human speak and subsequently invites them along on her nocturnal journey. After getting over the shock of hearing their cat talking to them, both children decide to do just that and tag along. Then, an even more surprising thing happens as they both turn onto cats themselves.
This book is beautifully written, with a great poetic prologue, and heaps of action, intrigue and fun. Ms. Johnstone's vivid imagination does her a great deal of credit. I am also assuming, by the not entirely complete ending, that another book will be following soon, which I look forward to reading as well. This is a great book for all ages.
(reviewed within a month of purchase)

Review by: Ed Drury on March 16, 2012 : star star star star star
Wonderful book for young adults and cat lovers in general. Sparsely, but elegantly illustrated and very well written fantasy about an alternate reality for cats. It creates a richly detailed place called cat city where a suspenseful mystery story unfolds. Two young children are transported to this realm by their magical cat where they play an important role in solving a case of catnapping. The details of this world are amazing, but equally impressive are the details of the characters which are brought to life vividly by the author. Book one in what promises to be an excellent series that will hook young readers on reading. It's why people write fiction for young readers, after all. But I think readers of all ages will be entertained by this book. I found myself laughing aloud at the many witty sections and comical situations. If pixar is looking for their next animated feature hit, they should contact this author about an adaptation of this book.
(reviewed within a month of purchase)

Review by: Jill Elizabeth on March 05, 2012 : star star star star
Today’s guest post is a book review provided courtesy of my step-daughter, Alynn, who in addition to being fabulous is also the author of her own website, TheAwesomeKids.com. Her review copy of the book in question – Kiwi In Cat City – was generously provided by the author, Vickie Johnstone.

Vickie contacted me over the summer about a review – and when I mentioned the book to Alynn and she thought it sounded cool, we asked Vickie if she would like a review by an actual member of her book’s target audience (young adults). She was excited to have a target reader review, Alynn was excited to read a free book, and I was excited to get a guest post – win-win-win! In fact, if you are the author of a YA book and would like Alynn to consider your book for review, let us know via comment below or via email to me here at jill-elizabeth.com.

We hope you enjoy the review!

***

Book Review: Kiwi in Cat City
By Alynn, age 12

In Kiwi In Cat City by Vickie Johnstone, I really liked that Kiwi was a cat-agent. Amy and James (people) follow their Siamese cat into a separate cat world. Inside that world, Amy and James – or Ames and Jimster as they are known in the cat world – find that their cat Kiwi is actually a cat-agent, and he’s on a case where there are missing catizens (cat citizens – teehee) and Amy and James have to find the cat-napper.

This book was very good. The only thing that I didn’t like is that there were a lot of big words that I didn’t understand and had to ask about or look up. I would recommend this to kids ages nine and up or even adults, to read to their kids at night.

The ending was great! (It wasn’t the way I expected – but in a good way.) People would like this book because it’s not some boring informational book, it’s fun and always keeps you on the edge of your seat.

***
(reviewed long after purchase)

Review by: Donna Brown on March 05, 2012 : star star star star star
Vickie contacted me about her book (a shamefully long time ago, I must admit), knowing I had a love of cats and I agreed to review it. I have started this book several times and stopped several times – NOT, I hasten to add, because I didn’t enjoy it or was finding it hard to get into. Quite the opposite. Instead, I found I loved the book and it has been to my particular chagrin that it has taken me so long to get the real focused time I wanted to spend with this book and nothing else.

Because readers, this is a wonderful story. But then, I had a feeling it would be.

So great was my love of this fun tale of the adventures of Kiwi, that I was even able to overlook the fact that there are two children as central characters. Yes, I know this is a book for children aged 9+ up but I am not a big fan of children in books and films. Believe me, I am not the maternal type! However, Amy and James are written as well mannered children that I’m sure even I could spend an afternoon with (even if they are a bit naughty for trying to go along with Kiwi’s adventures instead of going to sleep!). Besides, Kiwi is able to work a little magic to make the children considerably more likeable in my view!

Johnstone is a wonderful writer, able to weave a magical tale. She also has an excellent understanding of the behaviour of cats and injects this knowledge expertly into the tale. Her pace and timing is perfect and despite this being a book made up largely of prose, Johnstone nonetheless manages to make it poetic throughout.

I loved the exploits of Kiwi, Madame Purrfect and Inspector Furrball. Okay, okay – even the antics of James and Amy. This is the first in the series of Kiwi books and I’m roundly convinced that Johnstone will be called upon to write many more volumes. I believe she is currently working on book four and I can see this becoming a series that wouldn’t be out of place on the bookshelf of any family home, library or school. Bravo on a superb book!

I received a copy of this book in exchange for my fair and honest review. I did not receive any other compensation. All opinions are my own.
(reviewed long after purchase)

Review by: Cassie on March 04, 2012 : star star star star star
Kiwi in Cat City
By: Vickie Johstone
AISN: B004YKSZMM
Published April 28, 2011
Available Format: ebook

My Rating: ★★★★★

Goodreads Synopsis: Amy and James live in a house with their parents and their little black cat, Kiwi. One dark night, Amy cannot sleep and she looks out of the window into the garden to see Kiwi transfixed by the moon, which has taken on a weird, glowing shape like a cat's claw. Waking her brother, Amy suggests they follow Kiwi that night to see where she goes... whether it involves a hunt for mice or something else. Little do they know that, with a flick of her tail, Kiwi is going to lead them on the adventure of their lives to a land they never knew existed in their wildest dreams. In the blue-lit world of Cat City, they gain an understanding of what it's really like to be a cat. There they will be asked to help Inspector Furrball solve the mystery of the missing catizens and find out exactly what happened to Madame Purrfect.

This book is the first in a series of adventures.

Yes, this is a children’s book, but don’t let that fool you into believing that it is any less entertaining for adults! I hung on every word of this fantastic little novel, from Amy and James’ home through Cat Crime and back again. Kiwi and her cat friends are super fun characters, and the reader gets to go along with the children for a grand adventure. Vickie has a terrific imagination and truly amazing talent in putting her vision into words.

As we were getting ready for the blog feature, Vickie asked me who my favorite character was, and after some thought I decided it was Inspector Furrball. He has that intelligent quirkiness to him that makes him fun and relatable. There were a ton of cute, funny things throughout this book which kept the mystery from bogging it down too much. Each of the characters had their own unique personality, even the city itself.

Due to time constraints, I haven’t read this one with my kids yet, but it is definitely on our to-read-together list. I’ve already purchased the other two books as well, and I am anxious to revisit Kiwi and Cat City again!
(reviewed within a month of purchase)

Review by: Sue Palmer on March 04, 2012 : star star star star star
I have to admit I started this book with a little indifference. My preferred genre is horror ,thriller and murder mystery and it is many, many years since I have read a children’s book. Oh boy , was I in for a surprise! This book is a pure delight –the author has such a great imagination and her ability to captivate an audience is second to none.
The tale is of two children who decide to follow their pet cat, Kiwi, one night and get the shock of the lives when they are led into a great adventure within ‘Cat City’.It is here when Kiwi and the children, who, by the way are now kittens , embark on an investigation to find missing catizens.I just loved the way the author changed words to fit into the cat world , I really don’t know how she managed to come up with so many but they were brilliant and I found myself chuckling away throughout. I soon became engrossed in the story and completely forgot I was reading a children’s book –it was so good .
To conclude; this was a well written and edited story, full of fun, colour and adventure, which I found very refreshing. The ending was a little inconclusive but this is the first in the series so I am guessing this is purposely done in order to encourage the reader to read the next one, which I would certainly do. I would love to see this book published in paperback and lining children’s bookshelves, it would also be a great choice for parents to read out loud as bedtime stories as they would enjoy it just as much.
With an imagination like this and the skill of the storytelling Vickie Johnstone could go far and I , for one , really hopes she does.
(reviewed the day of purchase)

Review by: Sue Palmer on March 04, 2012 : star star star star star
I have to admit I started this book with a little indifference. My preferred genre is horror ,thriller and murder mystery and it is many, many years since I have read a children’s book. Oh boy , was I in for a surprise! This book is a pure delight –the author has such a great imagination and her ability to captivate an audience is second to none.
The tale is of two children who decide to follow their pet cat, Kiwi, one night and get the shock of the lives when they are led into a great adventure within ‘Cat City’.It is here when Kiwi and the children, who, by the way are now kittens , embark on an investigation to find missing catizens.I just loved the way the author changed words to fit into the cat world , I really don’t know how she managed to come up with so many but they were brilliant and I found myself chuckling away throughout. I soon became engrossed in the story and completely forgot I was reading a children’s book –it was so good .
To conclude; this was a well written and edited story, full of fun, colour and adventure, which I found very refreshing. The ending was a little inconclusive but this is the first in the series so I am guessing this is purposely done in order to encourage the reader to read the next one, which I would certainly do. I would love to see this book published in paperback and lining children’s bookshelves, it would also be a great choice for parents to read out loud as bedtime stories as they would enjoy it just as much.
With an imagination like this and the skill of the storytelling Vickie Johnstone could go far and I , for one , really hopes she does.
(reviewed the day of purchase)

Review by: Jackie Williams on Jan. 26, 2012 : star star star star star
This is a lovely well written book, suitable for children and adults alike. A visual story that takes the reader on a trip through Cat City with Amy, James and Kiwi. Enjoy the adventure as they try to solve the mystery of the catnappings.
A recommended read.
(reviewed long after purchase)

Review by: Ritesh Kala on Dec. 21, 2011 : star star star star star
Who would have thought that I could read and enjoy a book written mainly for children! This is one book that will hold the attention of the most fidgety child and captivate and entertain them.
The ‘Kiwi’ series by author Vickie Johnstone revolves around Amy and James, two young children who own a cat named Kiwi. One night, as they see their cat outside staring at the moon, they go down and start following her, until she disappears in a cloud of purple smoke! As she returns and starts talking (Of course, a talking cat, this is a children’s book after all), she instructs the kids to do to mimic her and suddenly they find themselves turned into kittens and this is where their adventure begins.
Kiwi takes the new kittens to ‘Cat City’ which is quite similar to our world with cafes and shops, roads and cars and even a police station. This is the ‘double life of Kiwi, where she works as a detective. The trio is handed a case by Inspector Furrball as soon as they enter this new world, one involving ‘catnappings’. They are joined by the inspector’s nephew, Paws on this case. As they start investigating, a mystery evolves and the rest of the story is about how this unusual group solves this mystery.
This is a really clean mystery, you will not find people (oh sorry, cats) getting hurt. Even the guns are freeze guns to avoid any bloodshed. However, the suspense is amazingly created and maintained throughout the book. I was quite surprised to find myself not willing to put the book down. The mystery of the story has been really well designed and has enough twists to keep everyone guessing.
The author has modified a number of words enough to give them a ‘catty’ twist. This was something I found quite amusing and I liked the imagination it involved. Also the world, although familiar to us, is adapted for the cats that inhabit it. For example, you can find mouse treats and fish biscuits, milk instead of soft drinks, scratching posts and cat toys littered for their entertainment.
I was somewhat disappointed by the abrupt end, but knowing that this is a series, it is something I should have expected and accepted. I am not saying the mystery was not solved, but the author has left a few strands open to continue the series. I am amazed to be saying this, but I would love to continue reading about the new adventures these kids/kittens get into.
I can say that this would make an excellent book for parents to read along with their children. This is a great place to start to get children interested in reading and wean them away from Facebook television and their gaming boxes.
(reviewed within a week of purchase)

Review by: Anna Pescardot on Dec. 21, 2011 : star star star star star
I read this to my 10 year old twins and they loved it. They liked the way the children turned into cats and went into the cat world and they loved the names of the cats too. They liked the ending and thought it was very well-written and that other children should enjoy it too. Well done, Vickie x
(reviewed long after purchase)

Review by: Alex Canton-Dutari on Dec. 20, 2011 : star star star star star
After I read this interesting story I wondered if it was a "children's book" or a book for adults with the capacity to follow a child's fantasy in their mind.
I decided that the plot was adult intended, though the adaptation to the cat species was a believable fantasy.... After all, we have seen enough cats of all ages dressed in many garbs… of course, less than dogs. Cats are more dignified.
I tried reading some passages out loud as if telling a story to a child. It worked!
Yes, I want to read the sequel of this well-written and well edited book
(reviewed the day of purchase)

Review by: Nicole Storey on Dec. 14, 2011 : star star star star star
This book is an enjoyable read and kids will especially like it! Johnstone takes a cat named Kiwi and gives her a life like regular people have. Kiwi has a job and, when not living with her humans, resides in Cat City. When her human owners decide to follow her one night to see what happens when Kiwi goes out on her own, they end up being transformed into cats themselves and Kiwi takes them to the magical city with her.

Johnstone knows what kids want! This book is very descriptive, but also gives children a chance to use their imaginations. I loved this story because it had a plot that I could relate to and get interested in, and yet, it wasn’t so involved that children could not understand it. I would recommend this book for children ages 11 and up. This is the first in Johnstone’s Kiwi series and I am looking forward to sharing them with my daughter when she is a bit older. She loves cats and what better story than one where the kids in the book get to become kittens and go on an adventure in a cat city?
(reviewed within a month of purchase)

Review by: Sharon E. Cathcart on Sep. 16, 2011 : star star star star
This is a cute mystery aimed at the age 10 and up set. Youngsters Amy and James follow their cat, Kiwi, when she leaves home one night; they've been curious about where she goes.

Imagine their surprise when they are turned into kittens so that they can follow her to Cat City to help her figure out why cats are being abducted from the streets. With the reverse anthropomorphism, Johnstone writes cleverly about the childrens' difficulty learning how to navigate with four legs and a tail. She also occasionally breaks the fourth wall, addressing the reader with questions like "Have you ever seen a cat in a waistcoat? Nope, me either."

The book is not too scary, and things are resolved easily. The book does leave a bit of a cliffhanger to be resolved in a subsequent volume, "Kiwi and the Missing Magic."

Cute book for young animal lovers and budding mystery buffs.
(reviewed long after purchase)

Review by: Greta Burroughs on Sep. 13, 2011 : star star star star star
Do you ever wonder where your cat goes when he/she disappears for a few days? Vickie Johnstone gives a clever explanation to this mystery.
Kiwi, a very clever cat takes a couple of kids with him as he takes a trip to Cat City where they all get involved in helping the police in solving a crime.
Vickie makes what some folks might think is just a children’s story into a tale that is enjoyable for all ages. The interplay between the characters keeps the story fresh and makes the reader want to keep going to the next page to see what happens.
The names and places such as Mr. Katz, Meow Café, Insurance in a Whisker and Inspector Furrball do not let you forget where you are at and adds to the imagery of Cat City. This is a most enjoyable story and I’m waiting for Kiwi volume two.
(reviewed within a month of purchase)

Review by: Helmy Kusuma on Aug. 23, 2011 : star star star star star
This is not only a purrfect bedtime story for your children, but also a welcoming refreshment for hissing adults to tame their stiffness.
Funny, mysterious and full of paws!
Don't forget to wash your whiskers!
(reviewed long after purchase)

Review by: Annarita Guarnieri on July 07, 2011 : star star star star star
Reviewed by Annarita Guarnieri

I must confess that I approached this book with a few misgivings, because I had not read anything meant for children in ages.
But after just a few pages I had already forgotten it was a book for children, or at least I found out that I did not mind it at all. While simple enough that children can understand and enjoy it, the narration is flowing and the style elegant, clean and amusing.
And the plot hooks you from the very start. The idea of children turning into cats and following their own (supposedly) domestic cat to a strange land and toward adventure is quite original in its own right, and the whole story develops with a steady rhythm, in the best mystery style, with a few surprises here and there.
It was a very enjoyable reading, so much so that I’m now looking forward to reading the next volume of Kiwi’s adventures (a few threads are left hanging in the end, but the story is self-conclusive).
(reviewed within a month of purchase)

Review by: CathyS on May 25, 2011 : star star star star star
I don’t normally read children’s books (!), but as I was given an opportunity to review this, I decided a little light entertainment wouldn’t come amiss. And entertain it did.
This is a delightful story and the author’s imagined Cat City was great fun. The cats’ names were cute and cosy and life, as humans know it, was cleverly cat-adapted – milk from the drinks machine, catpads (best equivalent of electronic communication!) and fish-flavoured biscuits.
You don’t have to like cats to enjoy this story – the plot centres around getting to the bottom of catnapping (by cats, of course) – the mix of characters and how they are portrayed often make you forget that they are feline, from the members of the crime investigating cat force, to the wily perpetrators.
Whilst the story ends well (I’m not giving anything away here, it’s a children’s book, it has to end well!) you are left just a tad high and dry, but, thankfully, you are reliably informed that the story is ‘to be continued’……..thank goodness, or I shall worry about Amy and James….
My grandson is only 4 months old, but I can’t wait till he is older, when I shall look forward to reading this to him very much.
(reviewed within a month of purchase)

Review by: grady harp on May 24, 2011 : star star star star star
Reverse Anthropomorphism: An Entertaining and Educational Book for Youngsters of All Ages
By Grady Harp (Los Angeles, CA United States) - See all my reviews

This review is from: Kiwi in Cat City

Vickie Johnstone, whom most of us know as a poet of promise, has branched out into the world of children's literature and if her inaugural book is any indication of what lies ahead, she proves that she has what it takes to create stories that not only capture the minds of youngsters but also the glued attention of the adult readers as well. She understands well that adventure and mystery and fantasy are the ingredients that hold a youngster's attention, but at the same time she appreciates the fact that without the use of humor and a solid bit of 'connect' to real life that some children might have bad dreams if this were a bedtime story.

Amy and James are two young children who live comfortably in a home with parents: security is assured. They happen to 'own' a chubby cat they named Kiwi and one night, with parents asleep, curiosity gets the better of them as they observe Kiwi outside staring at the moon. Wondering what Kiwi does for snacks and breakfast they follow their nocturnal cat only to discover that Kiwi talks, can transform herself in a purple mist to become invisible, and furthermore Kiwi instructs Amy and James to imagine they are cats and poof! the transformation occurs! Now the newly named Ames and Jimster enter Cat World where all manner of living conditions mimic human cities, with Meow Cafés, Meow Markets, and even a police station where the three adventurers meet Inspector Furrball who shares with them a Cat Crime in progress: Catnappings have been occurring every Monday and Furrball assigns Cat Squaddie member Paws to assist the trio in resolving the mystery of the missing five catizens. The adventure is well paced and is populated with interesting characters and dilemmas and situations - all of which challenge Kiwi, Ames and Jimster to solve the well designed mystery.

In addition to telling a terrific little story, Vickie Johnstone has inserted plays on words, all-too-human situations and prejudices and flaws that make her speaking cats symbols for human foibles. Her introduction of advanced words bantered about by malapropisms encourages children to think up a step without stopping the flow of the tale. All of the ingredients for involving youngsters in the love of reading are here. KIWI IN CAT CITY is a great start in what appears to be a promised series of adventures for those who love books - human beings of all ages!

Grady Harp, May 11
(reviewed within a month of purchase)

Review by: A P on May 10, 2011 : star star star star star
Lots of fun and genuinely well-written. The author has a fantastic imagination and I'm sure all us cat-lovers have wondering what our little friends get up to in the dead of night!
(reviewed within a month of purchase)

Review by: wistfulskimmie on May 04, 2011 : star star star star star
This is a lovely story about 2 children who decide to follow their cat one night and 'see what she has for breakfast'. They end up following her to 'Cat City' and the book is then about their adventures there. To say any more would be to give away spoilers and that’s not what this review is about!

This author has a fantastic imagination and although this was essentially a children’s book, I found myself thoroughly enjoying it. The story was told in an easy to read way and was a lovely subject. Who hasn’t wondered where their cat goes all night? I would love to read more from this author as she is quite simply amazing!
(reviewed within a week of purchase)

Review by: Gema Newby on April 29, 2011 : star star star star star
I love this story. I have only had the chance to read the sample pages and can't wait to find out what happens next. As an animal lover I have often stared at my pets wondering what they are thinking and what they get up to when I'm not there! So this story struck a chord with me straight away. I enjoyed being with Amy and James as they discover their cat can talk and when they turned into cats themselves I was 10 again! right there in the story with them. This is a perfect book for young readers, full of facinating descriptions, and exciting adventure that really draws you in. As a Primary school teacher, I would definitly definitly read it to my class.
(reviewed the day of purchase)

Report this book