Crenshaw

Crenshaw

5.0 10
by Katherine Applegate
     
 

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In her first novel since The One and Only Ivan, winner of the Newbery Medal, Katherine Applegate delivers an unforgettable and magical story about family, friendship, and resilience.

Jackson and his family have fallen on hard times. There's no more money for rent. And not much for food, either. His parents, his little sister, and their dog may have to live

Overview

In her first novel since The One and Only Ivan, winner of the Newbery Medal, Katherine Applegate delivers an unforgettable and magical story about family, friendship, and resilience.

Jackson and his family have fallen on hard times. There's no more money for rent. And not much for food, either. His parents, his little sister, and their dog may have to live in their minivan. Again.

Crenshaw is a cat. He's large, he's outspoken, and he's imaginary. He has come back into Jackson's life to help him. But is an imaginary friend enough to save this family from losing everything?

Beloved author Katherine Applegate proves in unexpected ways that friends matter, whether real or imaginary. This title has Common Core connections.

Editorial Reviews

The New York Times Book Review - Adam Gidwitz
Applegate explores the world of working-class poverty with understated empathy and quiet humor…[Her] prose is simple and poetic enough to appeal to literary adults, children who struggle with reading and just about everyone in between…Jackson is witty and wise and struggles against problems too big for him. His parents' hardships are achingly real, but their love for Jackson is equally palpable. We love this intermittently homeless family—not because we pity them, but because we admire them. Crenshaw is not for every child. But if the reader can handle some tough facts of life, she will be richly rewarded. Not by the huge mammal. By the humans.
Publishers Weekly
★ 06/22/2015
Although he is “not an imaginary friend kind of guy,” rising fifth-grader Jackson recognizes Crenshaw immediately. The cat, who walks on two legs and likes purple jellybeans, first appeared to Jackson three years ago when his family was living in their van. Although life has been stable since then, Jackson notices “Big piles of bills. Parents whispering. Parents arguing. Stuff getting sold.” When he asks his parents if they have “a plan for making everything okay,” they respond with evasive answers like “maybe they could plant a money tree in the back yard.” Newbery Medalist Applegate (The One and Only Ivan) poignantly conveys Jackson’s memory of hunger and homelessness and his realization that both threaten his family again. Certain that he has outgrown Crenshaw, Jackson feels both dismay and wonder that his friend has returned, with his playful, attention-getting antics (taking bubble baths, doing cartwheels and handstands) and thought-provoking answers to Jackson’s questions. This accessible and moving novel demonstrates how the creative resilience of a child’s mind can soften difficult situations, while exploring the intersection of imagination and truth. Ages 10–14. Agent: Elena Giovinazzo, Pippin Properties. (Sept.)
From the Publisher

“This accessible and moving novel demonstrates how the creative resilience of a child's mind can soften difficult situations, while exploring the intersection of imagination and truth.” —Publishers Weekly, starred review

“The tone is warm and, occasionally, quirkily funny, but it doesn't sugarcoat the effects of hunger and vulnerability. This novel adds a middle-grade perspective to the literature of imaginary friends and paints a convincing and compassionate portrait of a social class—the working poor—underrepresented in children's books.” —The Horn Book, starred review

Children's Literature - Mary Quattlebaum
Jackson and his family have fallen on hard times, and they may have to live in their minivan again. That’s when a large imaginary friend—a cat named Crenshaw—re-enters Jackson’s life. The cat comforts the boy and helps him to think through what to do next when he feels overwhelmed and sad. A lot of emotion gets packed into this gentle but still sharply observed novel—as was the case with Katherine Applegate’s previous Newbery winner The One and Only Ivan. This lovely book ends on a believable note of hope rather than with all problems neatly resolved. Reviewer: Mary Quattlebaum; Ages 8 to 12.
Children's Literature - Lois Rubin Gross
“Imaginary friends are like books. We’re created, we’re enjoyed, we’re dog-eared and creased, and then we’re tucked away until we’re needed again.” Crenshaw, a tall invisible cat, returns to Jackson, the boy who created him. Jackson and his loving family have hit hard times, and it’s not the first time that they have fallen down the economic rabbit hole. Jackson’s dad is diagnosed with multiple sclerosis and loses his construction job. Jackson’s mom loses her teaching position and takes part time jobs that do not pay enough to cover food or rent for the family. Jackson, an old soul, tries to ignore the repeated displacement, hunger pangs, loss of friends, and personal possessions. He puts on a good face and tries to cheer up his younger sister, Robin. His stress causes his imaginary childhood friend to reappear in his life and act as a sounding board for his fears (and a Jiminy Cricket for his occasional urge to shoplift). With 2.5 million children homeless in America, Jackson’s situation is not unusual. However, this is one of the few chapter books addressing the issue directly. Newbery winner Applegate takes a sympathetic stand, passing no judgment on Jackson’s parents, but showing how children are affected by the uncertainties of homelessness. The family is intact and loving, but Jackson’s final breakdown in a note to his parents, saying that he can no longer deal with their situation, is heartbreaking. It reveals the depth of distress and embarrassment experienced by children in this situation. This book features short chapters with an elevated vocabulary for young readers. An excellent child’s eye view of homelessness with a decidedly “cool cat” as an invisible guide. Reviewer: Lois Rubin Gross; Ages 8 to 12.
Kirkus Reviews
2015-06-29
Applegate tackles homelessness in her first novel since 2013 Newbery winner The One and Only Ivan. Hunger is a constant for soon-to-be fifth-grader Jackson and his family, and the accompanying dizziness may be why his imaginary friend is back. A giant cat named Crenshaw first appeared after Jackson finished first grade, when his parents moved the family into their minivan for several months. Now they're facing eviction again, and Jackson's afraid that he won't be going to school next year with his friend Marisol. When Crenshaw shows up on a surfboard, Jackson, an aspiring scientist who likes facts, wonders whether Crenshaw is real or a figment of his imagination. Jackson's first-person narrative moves from the present day, when he wishes that his parents understood that he's old enough to hear the truth about the family's finances, to the first time they were homeless and back to the present. The structure allows readers access to the slow buildup of Jackson's panic and his need for a friend and stability in his life. Crenshaw tells Jackson that "Imaginary friends don't come of their own volition. We are invited. We stay as long as we're needed." The cat's voice, with its adult tone, is the conduit for the novel's lessons: "You need to tell the truth, my friend….To the person who matters most of all." Though the lessons weigh more heavily than in The One and Only Ivan, a potential disappointment to its fans, the story is nevertheless a somberly affecting one. (Fiction. 7-11)

Product Details

ISBN-13:
9781250043238
Publisher:
Feiwel & Friends
Publication date:
09/22/2015
Pages:
256
Sales rank:
1,158
Product dimensions:
5.40(w) x 7.60(h) x 1.00(d)
Lexile:
540L (what's this?)
Age Range:
10 - 14 Years

Read an Excerpt

Crenshaw


By Katherine Applegate

Feiwel and Friends

Copyright © 2015 Katherine Applegate
All rights reserved.
ISBN: 978-1-250-08022-6



CHAPTER 1

I noticed several weird things about the surfboarding cat.

Thing number one: He was a surfboarding cat.

Thing number two: He was wearing a T-shirt. It said CATS RULE, DOGS DROOL.

Thing number three: He was holding a closed umbrella, like he was worried about getting wet. Which, when you think about it, is kind of not the point of surfing.

Thing number four: No one else on the beach seemed to see him.

He'd grabbed a good wave, and his ride was smooth. But as the cat neared shore, he made the mistake of opening his umbrella. A gust of wind yanked him into the sky. He missed a seagull by seconds.

Even the gull didn't seem to notice him.

The cat floated over me like a furry balloon. I looked straight up. He looked straight down. He waved.

His coat was black and white, penguin style. All he needed was a bow tie and a top hat. He looked like he was heading somewhere fancy.

He also looked awfully familiar.

"Crenshaw," I whispered.

I glanced around me. I saw sandcastle builders and Frisbee tossers and crab chasers. But I didn't see anyone looking at the floating, umbrella-toting, surfer cat in the sky.

I squeezed my eyes shut and counted to ten. Slowly.

Ten seconds seemed like the right amount of time for me to stop being crazy.

I felt a little dizzy. But that happens sometimes when I'm hungry. I hadn't eaten since breakfast.

When I opened my eyes, I sighed with relief. The cat was gone. The sky was endless and empty.

Whap. Inches from my toes, the umbrella landed in the sand like a giant dart.

It was red and yellow plastic, decorated with pictures of tiny smiling mice. On the handle, printed in crayon, were the words: THIS BUMBERSHOOT BELONGS TO CRENSHAW.

I closed my eyes again. I counted to ten. I opened my eyes, and the umbrella — or the bumbershoot, or whatever it was — had vanished. Just like the cat.

It was late June, nice and warm, but I shivered.

I felt the way you do the instant before you leap into the deep end of a pool.

You're on your way to somewhere else. You're not there yet. But you know there's no turning back.

CHAPTER 2

Here's the thing: I am not an imaginary friend kind of guy.

Seriously. This fall I go into fifth grade. At my age, it's not good to have a reputation for being crazy.

I like facts. Always have. True stuff. Two-plus-two-equals-four facts. Brussels-sprouts-taste-like-dirty-gym-socks facts.

Okay, maybe that second one's just an opinion. And anyway, I've never eaten a dirty gym sock so I could be wrong.

Facts are important to scientists, which is what I want to be when I grow up. Nature facts are my favorite kind. Especially the ones that make people say no way.

Like the fact that a cheetah can run seventy miles per hour.

Or the fact that a headless cockroach can survive for two weeks.

Or the fact that when a horned toad gets mad it shoots blood from its eyes.

I want to be an animal scientist. I'm not sure what kind. Right now I really like bats. I also like cheetahs and cats and dogs and snakes and rats and manatees. So those are some options.

I like dinosaurs too, except for them all being dead. For a while, my friend Marisol and I both wanted to be paleontologists and search for dinosaur fossils. She used to bury chicken bone leftovers in her sandbox for digging practice.

Marisol and I started a dog-walking service this summer. It's called See Spot Walk. Sometimes when we're walking dogs, we'll trade nature facts. Yesterday she told me that a bat can eat twelve hundred mosquitoes in an hour.

Facts are so much better than stories. You can't see a story. You can't hold it in your hand and measure it.

You can't hold a manatee in your hand either. But still. Stories are lies, when you get right down to it. And I don't like being lied to.

I've never much been into make-believe stuff. When I was a kid, I didn't dress up like Batman or talk to stuffed animals or worry about monsters under my bed.

My parents say when I was in pre-K I marched around telling everybody I was the mayor of Earth. But that was just for a couple days.

Sure, I had my Crenshaw phase. But lots of kids have an imaginary friend.

Once my parents took me to see the Easter Bunny at the mall. We stood on fake grass next to a giant fake egg in a giant fake basket.

When it was my turn to pose with the bunny, I took one look at his paw and yanked it right off.

A man's hand was inside. It had a gold wedding ring and puffs of blondish hair.

"This man is not a rabbit!" I shouted. A little girl started bawling.

The mall manager made us leave. I did not get the free basket with candy eggs or a photo with the fake rabbit.

That was the first time I realized people don't always like to hear the truth.

CHAPTER 3

After the Easter bunny incident my parents started to worry.

Except for my two days as mayor of Earth, I didn't seem to have much of an imagination. They thought maybe I was too grown-up. Too serious.

My dad wondered if he should have read me more fairy tales.

My mom wondered if she should have let me watch so many nature shows where animals eat each other.

They asked my grandma for advice. They wanted to know if I was acting too adult for my age.

She said not to worry.

No matter how adult I seemed, she told them, I would definitely grow out of it when I became a teenager.

CHAPTER 4

A few hours after my Crenshaw sighting at the beach, he appeared again.

No surfboard this time. No umbrella.

No body, either.

Still. I knew he was there.

It was about six in the evening. My sister Robin and I were playing cerealball in the living room of our apartment. Cerealball is a good trick for when you're hungry and there's nothing much to eat till morning. We invented it when our stomachs were grumbling to each other. Wow, I would love a piece of pepperoni pizza, my stomach would growl. And then hers would grumble, Yeah, or maybe a Ritz cracker with peanut butter.

Robin loves Ritzs.

Cerealball is easy to play. All you need is a few Cheerios or even a little piece of bread all torn up. M&Ms would be good too, if your mom isn't around to say no sugar. But unless it's right after Halloween you probably don't have any.

In my family those guys go really fast.

First you pick a target to throw at. A bowl or cup works fine. Don't use a wastebasket because that might have germs. Sometimes I use Robin's T-ball cap. Although that's probably pretty gross too.

For a five-year-old, that girl can really sweat.

What you do is throw your one piece of cereal and try to make a basket. The rule is you can't eat that piece until you score. Make sure your target's far away or you'll finish your food too fast.

The trick is that you take so long to hit the target, you forget about being hungry. For a while, anyway.

I like to use Cheerios and Robin likes Frosted Flakes. But you can't be picky when the cupboard is bare. My mom says that sometimes.

If you run out of cereal and your stomach's still growling, you can always try chewing a piece of gum to distract yourself. Stuck behind your ear is a good hiding place if you want to use your gum again. Even if the flavor is gone your teeth get a workout.

Crenshaw showed up — at least he seemed to show up — while we were busy throwing my dad's bran cereal into Robin's cap. It was my turn to throw, and I got a direct hit. When I went to take out the cereal piece, I found four purple jelly beans instead.

I love purple jelly beans.

I stared a long time at those things. "Where did the jelly beans come from?" I finally asked.

Robin grabbed the cap. I started to pull it away, but then I changed my mind. Robin is small, but you don't want to mess with her.

She bites.

"It's magic!" she said. She started dividing up the jelly beans. "One for me, one for you, two for me —"

"Seriously, Robin. Stop kidding around. Where?"

Robin gobbled down two jelly beans. "Shlp tchzzzn muh," she said, which I figured meant "stop teasing me" in candy-mouth.

Aretha, our big Labrador mutt, rushed over to check things out. "No candy for you," Robin said. "You are a dog so you eat dog food, young lady."

But Aretha didn't seem interested in the candy. She was sniffing the air, ears cocked toward the front door, as if we had a guest approaching.

"Mom," I yelled, "did you buy some jelly beans?"

"Sure," she called back from the kitchen. "They're to go with the caviar."

"I'm serious," I said, picking up my two pieces.

"Just eat Dad's cereal, Jackson. You'll poop for a week," she answered.

A second later she appeared in the doorway, a dish towel in her hands. "Are you guys still hungry?" She sighed. "I've got a little mac and cheese left over from dinner. And there's half an apple you could share."

"I'm fine," I said quickly. Back in the old days, when we always had food in the house, I would whine if we were out of my favorite stuff. But lately we'd been running out of everything, and I had the feeling my parents felt lousy about it.

"We have jelly beans, Mom," Robin said.

"Well, okay, then. As long as you're eating something nutritious," said my mom. "I get my paycheck at Rite-Aid tomorrow, and I'll stop by the grocery store and pick up some food after work."

She gave a little nod, like she'd checked something off a list, and went back to the kitchen.

"Aren't you gonna eat your jelly beans?" Robin asked me, twirling her yellow ponytail around her finger. "Because if you want me to do you a big favor I guess I could eat them for you."

"I'm going to eat them," I said. "Just not ... yet."

"Why not? They're purple. Your favorite."

"I need to think about them first."

"You are a weirdo brother," said Robin. "I'm going to my room.

Aretha wants to play dress up."

"I doubt that," I said. I held a jelly bean up to the light. It looked harmless enough.

"She especially likes hats and also socks," Robin said as she left with the dog. "Don't you, baby?"

Aretha wagged. She was always up for anything. But as she left with Robin, she glanced over her shoulder at the front window and whined

I went to the window and peered outside. I checked behind the couch. I flung open the hall closet.

Nothing. Nobody.

No surfing cats. No Crenshaw.

I hadn't told anybody about what I'd seen at the beach. Robin would just think I was messing with her. My mom and dad would do one of two things. Either they'd freak out and worry I was going crazy. Or they'd think it was adorable that I was pretending to hang out with my old invisible friend.

I sniffed the jelly beans. They smelled not-quite-grapey, in a good way. They looked real. They felt real. And my real little sister had just eaten some.

Rule number one for scientists is this: there is always a logical explanation for things. I just had to figure out what it was.

Maybe the jelly beans weren't real, and I was just tired or sick. Delirious, even.

I checked my forehead. Unfortunately, I did not seem to have a fever.

Maybe I'd gotten sunstroke at the beach. I wasn't exactly sure what sunstroke was, but it sounded like something that might make you see flying cats and magic jelly beans.

Maybe I was asleep, stuck in the middle of a long, weird, totally annoying dream.

Still. Didn't the jelly beans in my hand seem extremely real?

Maybe I was just hungry. Hunger can make you feel pretty weird. Even pretty crazy.

I ate my first jelly bean slowly and carefully. If you take tiny bites, your food lasts longer.

A voice in my head said "Never take candy from strangers." But Robin had survived. And if there was a stranger involved, he was an invisible one.

There had to be a logical explanation. But for now, the only thing I knew for sure was that purple jelly beans tasted way better than bran cereal.

CHAPTER 5

The first time I met Crenshaw was about three years ago, right after first grade ended.

It was early evening, and my family and I had parked at a rest stop off a highway. I was lying on the grass near a picnic table, gazing up at the stars blinking to life.

I heard a noise, a wheels-on-gravel skateboard sound. I sat up on my elbows. Sure enough, a skater on a board was threading his way through the parking lot.

I could see right away that he was an unusual guy.

He was a black-and-white kitten. A big one, taller than me. His eyes were the sparkly color of morning grass. He was wearing a black and orange San Francisco Giants baseball cap.

He hopped off his board and headed my way. He was standing on two legs just like a human.

"Meow," he said.

"Meow," I said back, because it seemed polite.

He leaned close and sniffed my hair. "Do you have any purple jelly beans?"

I jumped to my feet. It was his lucky day. I just happened to have two purple jelly beans in my jeans pocket.

They were a little smushed, but we each ate one anyway.

I told the cat my name was Jackson.

He said yes, of course it is.

I asked him what his name was.

He asked what did I want his name to be.

It was a surprising question. But I had already figured out he was a surprising guy.

I thought for a while. It was a big decision. People care a lot about names.

Finally I said, "Crenshaw would be a good name for a cat, I think."

He didn't smile because cats don't smile.

But I could tell he was pleased.

"Crenshaw it is," he said.

CHAPTER 6

I don't know where I got the name Crenshaw.

No one in my family has ever known a Crenshaw.

We don't have any Crenshaw relatives or Crenshaw friends or Crenshaw teachers.

I'd never been to Crenshaw, Mississippi, or Crenshaw, Pennsylvania, or Crenshaw Boulevard in Los Angeles.

I'd never read a book about a Crenshaw or seen a TV show with a Crenshaw in it.

Somehow Crenshaw just seemed right.

Everybody in my family was named after somebody or something else. My dad was named after his grandpa. My mom was named after her aunt. My sister and I weren't even named after people. We were named after guitars.

I was named after my dad's guitar. It was designed by a manufacturer called Jackson. My sister was named after the company that made my mom's guitar.

My parents used to be musicians. Starving musicians is what my mom calls it. After I was born they stopped being musicians and became normal people. Since they'd run out of instruments, my parents named our dog after a famous singer called Aretha Franklin. That was after Robin wanted to name her Bellybutton and I wanted to call her Dog.

At least our middle names came from people and not instruments. Orson and Marybelle were my dad's uncle and my mom's great-grandma. Those folks are dead so I don't know if they're good names or not.

Dad says his uncle was a charming curmudgeon, which I think means grumpy with some niceness thrown in.

Honestly, another middle name might have been better. A brand-new one. One that wasn't already used up.

Maybe that's why I liked the name Crenshaw. It felt like a blank piece of paper before you draw on it.

It was an anything-is-possible kind of name.

CHAPTER 7

I don't exactly remember how I felt about Crenshaw that day we met.

It was a long time ago.

I don't remember lots of stuff about that happened when I was young.

I don't remember being born. Or learning to walk. Or wearing diapers. Which is probably not something you want to remember anyway.

Memory is weird. I remember getting lost at the grocery store when I was four. But I don't remember getting found by my mom and dad, who were yelling and crying at the same time. I only know that part because they told me about it.

I remember when my little sister first came home. But I don't remember trying to put her in a box so we could mail her back to the hospital.

My parents enjoy telling people that story.

I'm not even sure why Crenshaw was a cat, and not a dog or an alligator or a Tyrannosaurus rex with three heads.

When I try to remember my whole entire life, it feels like a Lego project where you're missing some of the important pieces, like a robot mini-figure or a monster truck wheel. You do the best you can to put things together, but you know it's not quite like the picture on the box.

It seems like I should have thought to myself, Wow, a cat is talking to me, and that is not something that usually happens at a highway rest stop.

But all I remember thinking is how great it was to have a friend who liked purple jelly beans as much as I did.

CHAPTER 8

A couple hours after the mysterious jelly bean appearance during cerealball, my mom gave Robin and me each a grocery bag. She said they were for our keepsakes. A bunch of our things were going to be sold at a yard sale on Sunday, except for important stuff like shoes and mattresses and a few dishes. My parents were hoping to make enough money to pay some back rent and maybe the water bill too.

Robin asked what is a keepsake. My mom said it's an object you treasure. Then she said things don't really matter, as long as we have each other.

I asked what were her keepsakes and my dad's. She said probably their guitars would be at the top of the list, and maybe books, because those were always important.

Robin said she would bring her Lyle book for sure.

My sister's favorite book in the world is The House on East 88th Street. It's about a crocodile named Lyle who lives with a family. Lyle likes to hang out in the bathtub and walk the dog.

Robin knows every word of that book by heart.


(Continues...)

Excerpted from Crenshaw by Katherine Applegate. Copyright © 2015 Katherine Applegate. Excerpted by permission of Feiwel and Friends.
All rights reserved. No part of this excerpt may be reproduced or reprinted without permission in writing from the publisher.
Excerpts are provided by Dial-A-Book Inc. solely for the personal use of visitors to this web site.

Meet the Author


Katherine Applegate is the author of the bestselling Animorphs series, and the novels Home of the Brave and The One and Only Ivan, winner of the 2013 Newbery Medal. She lives with her husband, author Michael Grant, and their two children in Northern California.

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Crenshaw 5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 10 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
This is an amazing book! My kids enjoyed it
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
I think it was great
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
I was sad i finished it it was cool
Anonymous 7 months ago
MsArdychan 11 months ago
I love my library, especially the audio book section. I can download books to my phone and listen to them as I do housework, cook, or drive around in the car. So when I saw that this book was available I thought I would give it a try. The book is about a young boy who is dealing with very grown-up problems. His family is struggling to stay afloat. They had been homeless once, living in their car for several months. Now they may need to do it again. Jackson begins to see his old imaginary friend, Crenshaw, and wonders if he is going insane. How could he need a crutch like an imaginary friend? Even though this story is aimed at middle grade readers, it spoke to me in so many ways. As a kid, my family was always one step away from financial disaster. I have vivid memories of my parents telling us that our belongings would be taken away. We didn't need all this stuff anyway, right? It would be just like camping. We were not fooled. We saw the bill collectors yelling at my mom. We sometimes went to bed without enough to eat. The uncertainty of knowing something bad was happening, and our parents not being honest about it, is what I remember the most. This novel captures what those feelings are like for Jackson and his sister, Robin. This story deals with hard truths that most middle grade readers know nothing about. It is not preachy, but does show a side of life that may by unimaginable to kids. I think it is well written and uses the imaginary friend, Crenshaw, to show how stressful this situation is on kids. It also shows how parents can be so reluctant to ask for help in these circumstances. As Jackson says, homelessness is like a cold. It doesn't come on all of the sudden. It gradually creeps up on you as you get behind on your bills, you have a health problem that means you can't work, or you get laid off from your job. Then you can't make your rent, and you get evicted. Now that I am older and a parent myself, I can understand how mortifying it would be to go to a homeless shelter, or a food bank. It would be a bitter pill to swallow to have to need such assistance. This book does not judge the parents, but shows how challenging it is to be living paycheck to paycheck. I hope that many young readers will pick up this book. It has enough whimsy to keep it entertaining while helping kids understand what some of their peers may be going through.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
This amazing book is abojt a boy named Jackson that has an imaginary friend that is a big car and the cats name is Crenshaw ! GREAT BOOK!!
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
I love the book so far i think it is my favorite book i ave read i also love the part were he is on the beacha and he sees a cat surfing i think that would be awesome to see a cat surfing and i liked the part were crenshaw flyes up in to the clouds and he closes his eyes and cranshaw was gone but then and unbrella falls from the sky but then he closes his eyes nad the unbrella is gone.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Awesome
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
HWO