Bound To Stay Bound

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 2095 (Time warp trio)
 Author: Scieszka, Jon

 Publisher:  Puffin Books (2006)

 Classification: Fiction
 Physical Description: 72 p., ill., 20 cm.

 BTSB No: 792298 ISBN: 9780670857951
 Ages: 7-11 Grades: 2-6

 Time travel -- Fiction
 Museums -- Fiction
 Field trips -- Fiction

Price: $13.87

While on a field trip to New York's Museum of Natural History, Joe, Sam, and Fred travel into the future, where they encounter robots and their own grandchildren.

 Illustrator: Smith, Lane
Accelerated Reader Information:
   Interest Level: MG
   Reading Level: 3.80
   Points: 1.0   Quiz: 11592
Reading Counts Information:
   Interest Level: 3-5
   Reading Level: 5.40
   Points: 3.0   Quiz: 00031

Common Core Standards 
   Grade 2 → Reading → RL Reading Literature → 2.RL Key Ideas & Details
   Grade 2 → Reading → RL Reading Literature → 2.RL Range of Reading & Level of Text Complexity
   Grade 2 → Reading → CCR College & Career Readiness Anchor Standards fo
   Grade 3 → Reading → RL Literature → 3.RL Key Ideas & Details
   Grade 3 → Reading → RL Literature → 3.RL Integration & Knowledge of Ideas
   Grade 4 → Reading → RL Literature → 4.RL Key Ideas & Details
   Grade 4 → Reading → RL Literature → 4.RL Craft & Structure
   Grade 4 → Reading → RL Literature → 4.RL Integration & Knowledge of Ideas
   Grade 4 → Reading → RL Literature → Texts Illustrating the Complexity, Quality, & Rang
   Grade 2 → Reading → RF Foundational Skills → 2.RF Fluency
   Grade 3 → Reading → RF Foundational Skills → 3.RF Fluency

   School Library Journal

Full Text Reviews:

Booklist - 06/01/1995 The Time Warp Trio is back--to the future, this time, as Joe, Fred, and Sam travel to the year 2095, again courtesy of Uncle Joe's magic book. Launching their trip from the 1920s room in the Natural History Museum, the boys arrive in the future's museum, where they see the 1990s showcased in an exhibit of the past. Such ironies of time travel abound as the three encounter their great-grandchildren, who rightly strive to return their ancestors to the past. Scieszka writes with a kid's perspective at all times, blending a warp-speed pace with humor that ranges from brainy riddles to low brow upchuck jokes. Although the plot is a bit thin and meandering, readers will find sufficient distraction in the robots and levitation footwear of the future. Smith targets the audience equally well with black pencil illustrations brimming with zany, adolescent hyperbole. (Reviewed June 1 & 15, 1995) - Copyright 1995 Booklist.

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