Magic Tree House Collection: Books 25-32 (Unabridged)
by Mary Pope Osborne
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Stage Fright on a Summer Night The show must go on! That's what Jack and Annie learn when the Magic Tree House whisks them back to Elizabethan England. There they meet William Shakespeare who's having a hard time with some of the actors in his latest show. Are Jack and Annie ready to make a big entrance? Or will it be curtains for Shakespeare? Good Morning, Gorillas Gentle giants or giant monsters? That's the question Jack and Annie have about gorillas when the Magic Tree House sweeps them to the mountains of Africa. There they meet a group of amazing and sometimes frightening gorillas. Will the gorillas be able to teach them some special magic? Thanksgiving on Thursday It's a time for giving thanks when the Magic Tree House whisks Jack and Annie back to 1621 on the first Thanksgiving Day. The Pilgrims ask them to help get things ready. But Jack and Annie don't know how to do anything the Pilgrim way. Will they ruin the holiday forever? Or will the feast go on? High Tide in Hawaii Catch the wave! That's what Jack and Annie do when the Magic Tree House whisks them back to a Hawaiian island of long ago. They learn how to surf and have a great time - until strange things start happening. Jack and Annie soon discover the cause: A tidal wave is headed their way! Can they help save their new friends in time? Christmas in Camelot It begins with a simple invitation to spend Christmas Eve in Camelot, a magical place that exists only in myth and fantasy. What Jack and Annie don't know is that the invitation will send them on a quest to save Camelot itself - not from destruction, but from being forgotten forever. Haunted Castle on Hallow's Eve The castle looms dark against the light of the moon. Giant ravens circle in the sky. Merlin the magician needs someone to find out what has happened. But who is brave enough to brush the cobwebs aside and go throug...
This is a kids' series, yet the five books are divided into two chunks. Younger kids need to be able to intuitively go from one book to another without remembering the start and end time of every book. Please re-divide into five parts to make it easier for the target audience to use.
That said, excellent stories! I grew up with this series, and it saddens me that something as simple as file division is casting enough of a negative light that I need to leave this review.