Mercy Watson: Princess in Disguise (Mercy Watson Series #4)

Mercy Watson: Princess in Disguise (Mercy Watson Series #4)

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Overview

Persuaded by the word "treating" to dress up as a princess for Halloween, Mercy the pig's trick-or-treat outing has some very unexpected results.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780763630140
Publisher: Candlewick Press
Publication date: 07/10/2007
Series: Mercy Watson Series , #4
Pages: 80
Sales rank: 267,557
Product dimensions: 6.69(w) x 8.50(h) x 0.48(d)
Lexile: 510L (what's this?)
Age Range: 6 - 8 Years

About the Author

Kate DiCamillo is the author of The Magician’s Elephant, a New York Times bestseller; The Tale of Despereaux, which was awarded the Newbery Medal; Because of Winn-Dixie, a Newbery Honor book; and six books starring Mercy Watson, including the Theodor Seuss Geisel Honor Book Mercy Watson Goes for a Ride. She lives in Minneapolis.

Hometown:

Minneapolis, Minnesota

Date of Birth:

March 25, 1964

Place of Birth:

Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

Education:

B.A. in English, University of Florida at Gainesville, 1987

Customer Reviews

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Mercy Watson: Princess in Disguise 4.6 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 9 reviews.
Anitamom More than 1 year ago
My 8-year-old daughter LOVES this series of books and has every one of them now, this was her last purchase. She reads them over and over and over. Great art, and the story is written well for children 4-10 to enjoy I believe and they are just funny and quirky and different than any other series of books. Look forward to more in the series.
Frankleigh More than 1 year ago
I like how it was about Halloween and Eugenia didn't like Halloween. It's funny that Mercy went out a princess. A pig dressed up like a princess, that was hilarious. Baby was nice and did something nice for her neighbors. If you like pigs and princesses you will love this book. (Franklieigh's 3rd grader wrote this review) This is a great beginner chapter book.
Guest More than 1 year ago
This book proves to kids that you can polish a pig or better yet, dress one up and present it in a better light. My child loves it!
mossing on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
Mercy Watson is back in another adventure. It's Halloween, and the Watsons have decided to go trick-or-treating. Clad in a beautiful pink princess dress and tiara, Mercy is hoping for some hot buttered toast. When the Watsons stop at the house of the Lincoln sisters, Eugenia denies Mercy any candy, but Baby has a softer heart, bringing the candy to the back door. After a clash between Mercy and the Lincoln sisters' cat, there is a lively chase around the neighborhood, ending with one character stuck in a tree! Simple, easy-to-read sentences make this book appropriate for beginning chapter book readers. The full-color cartoon gouache illustrations provide textual cues and enhance the playfulness of the story and clearly depict the actions and emotions of the characters. Ages 5-8. Recommended purchase.
adaniel11 on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
Genre: FantasyReview: The author stays true to the genre of fantasy by creating a story that could not take place, yet most of the characters in the story are believable. If you were to replace the character of Mercy Watson (a pig) with a real person, this story would be a believable story about a child who goes trick-or-treating.Character Critic: The character of Mrs. Watson is a flat static character because we know little about the character and she fails to change during the story. She believes that her pig Mercy Watson is perfect and fails to notice all the things Mercy does that makes her far removed from perfect.Media: Gouache
lisabankey on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
Mercy is a pig that is really treated like child by Mr. and Mrs. Watson. Mrs. Watson decides that Mercy should dress up for Halloween. Mercy decides to cooperate when she hears there are treats involved. Though the confusion is that Mercy was hoping for toast as the treat. This is a simple story that is broken up in small chapters for early readers. Sprinkled through the story are onomatopoeia words. So this story could be used to show how onomatopoeia words are used in writing.
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