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eBook The Midnight Tunnel: A Suzanna Snow Mystery (Suzanna Snow Mysteries) download

by Angie Frazier

eBook The Midnight Tunnel: A Suzanna Snow Mystery (Suzanna Snow Mysteries) download ISBN: 0545208629
Author: Angie Frazier
Publisher: Scholastic Press; 1st edition (March 1, 2011)
Language: English
Pages: 288
ePub: 1132 kb
Fb2: 1375 kb
Rating: 4.4
Other formats: lrf azw lrf mobi
Category: Children's Books
Subcategory: History

However, at other times, as was the case with "A Suzanna Snow Mystery: The Midnight Tunnel" by Angie Frazier", we were disappointed about the reverse: that this very decent book didn't make it to any kind of recommended reading book list - and it should.

However, at other times, as was the case with "A Suzanna Snow Mystery: The Midnight Tunnel" by Angie Frazier", we were disappointed about the reverse: that this very decent book didn't make it to any kind of recommended reading book list - and it should

The mystery twists and turns, presenting. Mysteries are wonderful.

The mystery twists and turns, presenting. ooo i love mysteries!!! The Midnight Tunnel: A Suzanna Snow Mystery IndieBound The Midnight Tunnel. The Midnight Tunnel (Suzanna Snow Mystery. this book sounds intersting,i lik it tht. This book is on these lists: Blewisdallas's. Ink Splot 26: The Midnight Tunnel: A Suzanna Snow Mystery Today's booktalk is: The Midnight Tunnel: A Suzanna Snow Mystery by Angie.

Suzanna Snow is a delightful new heroine for middle graders Angie Frazier aims The Midnight Tunnel at the middle grade reader, but what I loved is that she didn't sacrifice anything to do that.

Suzanna Snow is a delightful new heroine for middle graders. I have been a fan of Angie Frazier and her ability to weave a stunning historical setting since her young adult book Everlasting, and she's done it again with The Midnight Tunnel. Angie Frazier aims The Midnight Tunnel at the middle grade reader, but what I loved is that she didn't sacrifice anything to do that.

Angie Frazier delivers an intriguing mystery for the middle-grade crowd that is lots of good, wholesome fun. Its unique setting of a 1904 coastal Canadian town gives it a distinctive foundation from which the excitement explodes. Zanna is an amazing character, filled with determination, curiosity and spunk. I knew I would like her right away when on page one she complains about her mother's list of "social taboos," things a "proper lady" wouldn't do ("Proper. Pah! It was too blazing hot to be proper.

Books related to The Midnight Tunnel: A Suzanna Snow Mystery. More by Angie Frazier.

Items related to The Midnight Tunnel: A Suzanna Snow Mystery (Suzanna. Angie Frazier is the author of the YA novels EVERLATING and THE ETERNAL SEA, as well as the middle grade novel THE MIDNIGHT TUNNEL. Angie Frazier The Midnight Tunnel: A Suzanna Snow Mystery (Suzanna Snow Mysteries). ISBN 13: 9780545208628. The Midnight Tunnel: A Suzanna Snow Mystery (Suzanna Snow Mysteries). She lives in Southern New Hampshire with her husband and three daughters. Visit her online at ww. ngiefrazier.

Zodiac Stories Art Bag Map Design Book Design Fantasy Map Cartography All Art Geek Gear Beatrix Potter. Published in 1929 as part of Methuen's "Clue Stories" series (it was also published in the United States), The Copper Bottle is a strong example of a Golden Age British rural detective novel. Unusually, it takes place in Wales, as the stunning endpaper maps indicates: Find this Pin and more on Fantasy Maps and Endpaper Maps by Jan Baradell.

Mystery, Thriller & Suspense Kids' Books. The Midnight Tunnel: A Suzanna Snow Mystery - eBook. Can budding detective Suzanna Snow solve the case before it's too late?

Mystery, Thriller & Suspense Kids' Books. This button opens a dialog that displays additional images for this product with the option to zoom in or out. Tell us if something is incorrect. Can budding detective Suzanna Snow solve the case before it's too late? A girl's gone missing. Can Suzanna solve the crime? It is 1905 and young Suzanna works at her family's inn in Loch Harbor, New Brunswick, where she is trained to be a well-mannered hostess and a charming lady.

Book Jacket: Suzanna knows what happened in the midnight tunnel, so why won’t anyone believe her? . Suzanna Zanna Snow has sleuthing in her blood. With the famous Bostonian detective, Bruce Snow, as her uncle, she knows she has more than just a pinch of investigative talent.

Book Jacket: Suzanna knows what happened in the midnight tunnel, so why won’t anyone believe her? Suzanna Zanna Snow has sleuthing in her blood Suzanna Zanna Snow has sleuthing in her blood. But nothing out of the ordinary ever happens in the sleepy coastal town of Loch Harbor, New Brunswick.

From The Midnight Tunnel by Angie Frazier. I love mysteries and this new series by Angie Frazier looks promising. Book Jacket: Suzanna knows what happened in the midnight tunnel, so why won’t anyone believe her? Suzanna Zanna Snow has sleuthing in her blood. With the famous Bostonian detective, Bruce Snow, as her I love mysteries and this new series by Angie Frazier looks promising. Suzanna Snow idolizes her Uncle Bruce Snow who is a famous B. Can Suzanna Snow solve the case before it's too late?A girl's gone missing Visit. Discover ideas about Cozy Mysteries.

Can Suzanna Snow solve the case before it's too late?A girl's gone missing. Can Suzanna solve the crime? It is 1905 and young Suzanna works at her family's inn in Loch Harbor, New Brunswick, where she is trained to be a well-mannered hostess and a charming lady. Suzanna has other ideas for her future--she wants to be a detective. When a young guest goes missing on a stormy summer night, Suzanna's famous uncle, Detective Bruce Snow, comes to solve the case. But Suzanna learns that not everything is as it seems. With a little help from her friends, can she solve the mystery of the missing girl before her uncle closes the case?
Comments: (7)
Eigonn
There's so much to like about this book: It's 1904 and Suzanna "Zanna" Snow lives in New Brunswick, Canada, with her parents, who run a high-class hotel called the Rosemount. She loves her parents, but idolizes her father's younger brother, who is a noted detective in Boston, Massachusetts. Zanna wants to be a detective and has been writing down her observations for years, and suddenly she has her chance: after a violent thunderstorm, the seven-year-old daughter of one of the guests disappears. Zanna's determined to find out, if she can just make the adults listen to her.

It's the usual plot of the intelligent girl ahead of her time, with a good mystery and even some sad truths for Zanna. I'm sure the kids reading this won't even notice what bothered me the most: the terrible anachronistic language. I read a lot of children's and young adult books and it's totally possible to stay with the language of the time without being obtuse. Even the easy-read American Girl books don't make the language errors this book does, the most egregious error being Zanna referring to an unmarried woman as "Ms.," an address that dates from the 1970s, not the 1870s. Another character uses the word "split" as a synonym for "leave." There were several other errors of this sort that brought me to mind of a flower child dumped in Edwardian Canada, which is very odd when the author goes to so much trouble to picture a 1900s seaside hotel and its guests: puffed sleeves, walrus mustaches, High Tea served in the afternoon, etc. To me it ruined what was an otherwise interesting juvenile mystery.
Syleazahad
As a mother who screens everything her 13-year-old daughter reads, I always enjoy checking out books that are not necessarily list-toppers. Yes, we get disappointed sometimes, because, well, books don't make the lists because they are not well-written. However, at other times, as was the case with "A Suzanna Snow Mystery: The Midnight Tunnel" by Angie Frazier", we were disappointed about the reverse: that this very decent book didn't make it to any kind of recommended reading book list - and it should. Although the time is 1904, the setting is reminiscent of "The Mystery of the Martello Tower" by Jennifer Lanthier (previously reviewed, also way under-rated) and Andrew Clements' "Benjamin Pratt and the Keepers of the School" series, while the female protagonist brings to mind Alan Bradley's Flavia de Luce and Nancy Springer's Enola Holmes (see below for said daughter's review). Readers looking for something less predictable than the trusted standbys Trixie Belden and Nancy Drew would enjoy the adventures Suzanna and her friends get up to. This is a nice summer read, which, if committed to film, would make a terrific after-school special!

" 'A Suzanna Snow Mystery: The Midnight Tunnel' by Angie Frazier was an interesting and captivating read.

"The main character is Suzanna `Zanna' Snow, who knows she is a good detective - after all, she is the niece of the famous Bostonian detective, Bruce Snow. So when a seven-year-old girl disappears from her parent's hotel, Zanna is sure she knows what happened. So why won't anyone, besides Lucy, Isaac and Will, believe her? Then Zanna and her friends discover yet another crime about to unfold, and Zanna realizes she is in grave danger ...

"My favorite characters were definitely Zanna and Will. Zanna reminds me of Enola Holmes. Both are related to famous detectives, both are great detectives themselves, and both live in a time where girls can't be detectives. Will is really nice and smart. I liked how he believes Zanna even though she is a girl and the person he is apprenticed to, Bruce Snow, thinks she is a little kid who doesn't know anything.

"I, however, did not like how it turned out that one of Zanna's friends was in on the kidnapping of the little girl. I do not think the author should have done that. Also, Isaac is a bit *too* moody and nasty for my liking.

"I would give the book five stars: one star for the cute cover, two stars for the plot and two stars for the characters. However, though this was a great book and it definitely has a place on my shelf, I liked Enola Holmes better."
Tisicai
In 1904, 11-year-old Suzanna Snow spends most of her summer working at a fancy coastal hotel in New Brunswick, Canada. But it isn't Zanna's dream to follow in her parents' footsteps of hotel management; she doesn't care much about doling out cups of tea, working in the kitchen and laundry, or serving guests' every need. Her dream is to become a detective, just like her famous Uncle Bruce who lives in Boston. So in between preparing dinner, running errands, washing dishes, and babysitting young hotel guests, Zanna practices her detective skills.

One of the most important parts of being a detective is having good observational skills, so Zanna always carries a notebook with her to record anything and everything that's interesting. And then one night, life gets extremely interesting when a seven-year-old hotel guest disappears in the middle of a storm. Search parties comb the surrounding forests as guests and staff anxiously await news of the missing Maddie. But no clues are found other than the one Zanna herself finds. She's positive she caught a glimpse of the girl in the servant's tunnel during the storm, but no one will believe her. After an exhaustive search with no results, an expert is called in to the case.

Zanna can't wait for her Uncle Bruce to arrive. He's sure to believe her about seeing Maddie, and then he will welcome Zanna's help on the case that they will solve together. Unfortunately, he doesn't quite live up to her expectations, calling her the hated nickname of "Suzie" and otherwise pretty much ignoring her. But Zanna isn't about to be pushed away; she has a notebook full of clues and lots of suspicious behavior to investigate, and is determined to solve the case.

Angie Frazier delivers an intriguing mystery for the middle-grade crowd that is lots of good, wholesome fun. Its unique setting of a 1904 coastal Canadian town gives it a distinctive foundation from which the excitement explodes. Zanna is an amazing character, filled with determination, curiosity and spunk. I knew I would like her right away when on page one she complains about her mother's list of "social taboos," things a "proper lady" wouldn't do ("Proper. Pah! It was too blazing hot to be proper."). Even at 11, Zanna knows she wants to be a detective and doesn't let anyone stop her (though she does so while still respecting her parents and other adults, for the most part). She also endures the heartbreaking situation of meeting her hero to find out he's not all that heroic after all.

The mystery unfolds quickly with lots of clues planted throughout, and readers will have fun trying to solve the case alongside Zanna. Fans will be asking for more Suzanna Snow mysteries as soon as possible.

--- Reviewed by Chris Shanley-Dillman