Deep-Space Disco (Stone Rabbit Series #3)

Deep-Space Disco (Stone Rabbit Series #3)

by Erik Craddock

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Overview

Don’t try to pat THIS bunny.

In a case of mistaken identity, Stone Rabbit is beamed up into space and imprisoned by intergalactic enforcers. Will our hero escape laser lockup in time to stop an alien invader from atomizing the earth?

Deep-Space Disco is the third book in a full-color series of riotous, rip-roaring graphic novels that chronicle the zany adventures of a quick-tempered and quick-witted young rabbit. Its fast pace and outrageously high visual content will appeal to thrill-seeking young readers everywhere!

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780375858765
Publisher: Random House Children's Books
Publication date: 09/08/2009
Series: Stone Rabbit Series , #3
Pages: 96
Sales rank: 1,235,615
Product dimensions: 5.50(w) x 7.06(h) x 0.34(d)
Lexile: GN440L (what's this?)
Age Range: 7 - 10 Years

About the Author

Erik Craddock grew up during the ’80s and ’90s on a steady diet of comics, video games, and pop culture. It was during his time as a student at New York City’s School of Visual Arts that Stone Rabbit was born. He lives in Hoboken, New Jersey.

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Deep-space Disco 2 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 2 reviews.
edenjean on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
Weird aliens, laser guns, hover-elephants, prototype space ships, comic book style, gaming and arcades, all in one small, short book. Intimidating to adults, but quite attractive to kids, the Stone Rabbit series is definitely for boys. At least, it is definitely marketed to elementary or middle school boys. The illustrations are outrageous and flamboyant: neon-colored aliens with eyestalks and tentacles, enormous text sound effects in all different shapes and colors, panels that span one or two full pages. There is seemingly little dialogue, but the text is actually quite detailed and rich in vocabulary, despite the main character's favorite word being "crudmonkeys." Words that might be too complex for readers, such as 'armada,' 'maelstrom,' and 'surmise' are defined in easy to understand terms in a vocab list on the inside of the back cover. However, the list is not comprehensive and does not include words like 'plethora' or 'suffice.' Despite the comic being intended for ages 7-10 I feel that the book is more appropriate for older readers ages 9-13.
ElizaJane on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
Reason for Reading: Book 4 is a Cybils '10 nominee and as a panelist for Graphic Novels this is required reading for me. Whenever we get a series volume nominated that I haven't read the previous ones, I like to go back and read them so I can get a feel for the series as a whole. This is only if we are talking about the first 4 or less.Another dud. This one is as bad as the first with a totally unbelievable story line. Rabbit walks out the door of a restaurant and a space alien shape shifted to look like him zaps him into his space ship and off he zooms to outer space where he is captured and presumed to be this guy Plutarkian a world destroyer. Meanwhile Plutarkian is back earth disguised as rabbit, but eventually takes his true form and starts zapping through the town destroying it with the intention of destroying the earth. Lots of BAM! ZREE! and AAUGH!, too many "crudmonkey"s and not funny in the slightest, just action scene after action scene. And what's up with Disco in the title? Alliteration should at least mean something...