Frannie who has to make many new adjustments due to her father’s job relocation becomes empowered to help another. She finds herself juggling new problems, but somehow rises above her woes. She is not only lonely because she now has to make new friends, and attend a new school, but she also has a twin brother who torments her very soul.
Frannie finds herself enthralled in an eerie situation. She becomes involved in detective work, and is put in a position that calls for a life or death decision. Frannie must find a killer, capture him and do it without anyone else knowing she is involved.
This is a story of a young girl who misses her mother and can’t figure out what has happened to her. Her family depends heavily on her support and she is dragged into danger by an unexpected ghostly being.
The book is a page turner and holds your interest to the end of the last paragraph. It’s filled with dilemma, drama, sibling rivalry, mystery, and many things that can concern a young girl and boy. If you like ghosts, mystery, and waiting for the next page to suck you in further, you’re going to like his book.
Some of the expressions used by the kids were foreign to me, but all in all it did not detract from the excitement of the story. I very much enjoyed this book and recommend it to teens and adults alike.
Margot Finke is known for her rhyming books for children. The Revenge of Thelma Hill is a new and exciting addition to her creative collection of writing.
This book has been reviewed by Susan Hornbach author of children's literature
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Margot Finke is an Aussie author whose 13 books range from midgrade adventure fiction to rhyming picture books. For many years she has lived in Oregon with her husband and family. Gardening, travel, and reading fill in the cracks between her writing.
Their three children are now grown and doing very well. Four delightful grandchildren round out Margot’s family.
Her Manuscript Critique Service helps children’s writers polish and tighten their stories before publication. Helping other writers succeed, and HOOKING kids on reading, are Margot’s special goals.
She didn't begin serious writing until the day their youngest left for college. This late start drives her writing, and pushes her to work at it every day. Margot says, "I really envy those who began young, and managed to slip into writing mode between kid fights, diaper changes, household disasters, and outside jobs. You are my heroes! "
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