The Wolf and Me
The Wolf and Me
GRANDSON: Bunny (age 15) — younger brother of Spencer
REASON FOR TRAVEL: Bunny is locked in a cold basement room, wearing his parka and skates. Where is he? And why do his kidnappers keep asking questions about his grandfather? Bunny knows he has to get home, even if he has to skate the whole way.
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2015 CCBC Best Books selection
"Bunny’s learning disabilities can make academics challenging, but his unique way of viewing the world might just be the key to his freedom...Bunny’s indomitable spirit makes him a likable, one-of-a-kind narrator...Readers will respond to this improbable, deeply sympathetic hero." —Kirkus Reviews, August 15, 2014
"[Bunny] bumbles along, and we get so caught up in his absurd adventures, his crazy misunderstandings, that we are compelled to read on and on...If that isn't the mark of a good book, I don't know what is." —CM Magazine, September 5, 2014
"Poor Bunny. He's such a great guy but, often through no fault of his own, he gets himself immersed in the most unusual, even dangerous, situations...Like the detention centre, there are many obstacles that impede Bunny's journey. But he always finds a way to turn them into something positive... I'm so glad Richard Scrimger gave him life. He makes life better for all who meet him, fictional characters and readers alike." —CanLit for Little Canadians blog, October 6, 2014
"This book [is] great fun. Bunny's adventures veer toward the edge of implausible, but his frank and lovable voice made me cheer for him...Like Richard Scrimger's previous novels, this book is playfully and smartly written. Readers who have already explored the original Seven the Series books will welcome another delightful, if improbable, adventure with Bunny...An all-around rollicking read." —Resource Links, October 1, 2014