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A Tale of Dark & Grimm (A Tale of Dark & Grimm #1)

by Adam Gidwitz

Hansel and Gretel walk out of their own story and into eight other classic Grimm (and Grimm-inspired) fairy tales. An irreverent, witty narrator leads us through encounters with witches, warlocks, dragons, and the devil himself. As the siblings roam a forest brimming with menacing foes, they learn the true story behind the famous tales, as well as how to take charge of their destinies and create their own happily ever after. Because once upon a time, fairy tales were awesome. (Ages 10-14)

In A Glass Grimmly (A Tale of Dark & Grimm #2)

by Adam Gidwitz

If you dare, join Jack and Jill as they embark on a harrowing quest through a new set of tales from the Brothers Grimm, Hans Christian Andersen, and others. Follow along as they enter startling new landscapes that may (or may not) be scary, bloody, terrifying, and altogether true. (Ages 10-14)

The Inquisitor's Tale

Or, The three Magical Children and Their Holy Dog

by Adam Gidwitz

On a dark night, travelers from across France cross paths at an inn and begin to tell stories of three children. As the narrator collects their tales, the store of these three unlikely allies begins to come together. Their adventure takes them on a chase through France to escape prejudice and persecution and save precious and holy texts from being burned. They’re taken captive by knights, sit alongside a king, and save the land from a farting dragon. As their quest drives them forward to a final showdown, all will come to question if these children can perform the miracles of saints. (Ages 10-14)

Star Wars: The Empire Strikes Back

So You Want to Be a Jedi?

by Adam Gidwitz

I get it, it seems cool. You can move things with your mind. Control people with your thoughts. Oh, and the lightsabers. Yeah, those are awesome. But listen, it’s not all mind control and weaponized flashlights. Being a Jedi requires patience, strength and self-awareness. And training. Lots of training.
Tell you what. I’m going to tell you a story. Not just a story. The story. The story of one of the greatest Jedi ever. As I tell it, I’m going to give you some tests to see if you’ve got what it takes. If you’re afraid, I don’t blame you. Most folks don’t have what it takes. Most folks are just ordinary. Which is okay. There is nothing wrong with ordinary. But if you’re ordinary, you can’t be a Jedi. (Ages 8-12)