Bound To Stay Bound

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 Skippyjon Jones in mummy trouble
 Author: Schachner, Judith Byron


 Publisher:  Puffin
 Pub Year: 2008

 Classification: Easy
 Physical Description: [32] p., col. ill., 24 x 27 cm. + 1 CD.

 BTSB No: 781619 ISBN: 9780525477549
 Ages: 3-6 Grades: K-1

 Subjects:
 Siamese cats -- Fiction
 Cats -- Fiction
 Chihuahua (Dog breed) -- Fiction
 Dogs -- Fiction
 Mummies -- Fiction

Price: $13.57

Summary:
Skippyjon Jones, a Siamese kitten who thinks he's a Chihuahua, dreams of traveling to ancient Egypt with his gang of Chihuahua amigos.

Series:
Skippyjon Jones


Accelerated Reader Information:
   Interest Level: LG
   Reading Level: 3.80
   Points: .5   Quiz: 110490
Reading Counts Information:
   Interest Level: K-2
   Reading Level: 3.70
   Points: 2.0   Quiz: 46503

Common Core Standards 
   Grade K → Reading → RL Literature → K.RL Key Ideas & Details
   Grade K → Reading → RL Literature → K.RL Craft & Structure
   Grade K → Reading → RL Literature → K.RL Integration of Knowledge & Ideas
   Grade 1 → Reading → RL Reading Literature → 1.RL Key Ideas & Details
   Grade 1 → Reading → RL Reading Literature → 1.RL Range of Reading & Level of Text Complexity

Reviews:
   Kirkus Reviews (09/15/06)
   School Library Journal (00/11/06)

Full Text Reviews:

School Library Journal - 11/01/2006 K-Gr 3-Another tale featuring the independent, stubborn Siamese kitten. Once again, Skippyjon dons mask and cape, enters his closet, and changes into El Skippito Friskito, an adventure-loving Chihuahua. Here, after daydreaming about ancient Egypt, he converts into his alter ego and meets his amigos (a pack of troublemaking "poochitos") along the Nile River. Skippyjon fans will find much to like here-the amigos speak a slang of Spanish and English and spur the frightened kitten into confronting the Sphinx and a mummy-but the book may be a bit confusing for newcomers as there is no explanation of his transformation or his canine pals. Done in acrylics and pen and ink, the vibrantly colored illustrations add humor to the already silly story (the gang wants to visit the "Under Mundo" where "mummitos rest in peas") and children will want to stop and pore over the details (the mummy is a Siamese). The text is lengthy, with several points of action, so it is recommended for readers who can follow the longer format. However, the narrative is broken up by songs and rhymes that will keep them laughing throughout. When Skippyjon returns to his (real) mummy, youngsters will feel as if they have been to ancient Egypt with him.-Susan E. Murray, Glendale Public Library, AZ Copyright 2006 Reed Business Information. - Copyright 2006 Publishers Weekly, Library Journal and/or School Library Journal used with permission.

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