Magic Tree House Collection: Books 9-16: #9: Dolphins at Daybreak; #10: Ghost Town; #11: Lions; #12: Polar Bears Past Bedtime; #13: Volcano; #14: Dragon King; #15: Viking Ships; #16: Olympics (Unabridged)
Books 9–16 of the New York Times bestselling Magic Tree House series!
These eight titles are the perfect gift for a Magic Tree House fan or any child who loves a good adventure. Parents, teachers, and librarians hail the chapter-book series as a tool to promote reading, as even the most reluctant readers want to know where the Magic Tree House will take the brother-and-sister team next.
In books 9–12, Morgan le Fay, the magical librarian of Camelot, challenges Jack and Annie to find the answers to four riddles. To do so, they must travel under the sea and to the Wild West, the African plains, and the frozen Arctic. It’s a difficult and dangerous task, but if Jack and Annie succeed, they will become Master Librarians! In books 13–16, Jack and Annie must save stories that have been lost in history. Morgan, the magical librarian of Camelot, sends them to find the books in the ancient worlds of Roman Pompeii, imperial China, Dark Age Ireland, and classical Greece. Will Jack and Annie be able to save the stories in their darkest hours . . . or will the books be lost forever?
Audiobooks in this set include: Dolphins at Daybreak (#9), Ghost Town at Sundown (#10), Lions at Lunchtime (#11), Polar Bears Past Bedtime (#12), Vacation Under the Volcano (#13), Day of the Dragon King (#14), Viking Ships at Sunrise (#15), and Hour of the Olympics (#16).
"Osborne's narration is low-key and well-paced. A great way to introduce children who are reluctant readers or can't yet read to this highly entertaining book series and to reading in general."--Chicago Parent
“Osborne's soothing, beautifully articulated voice and knack for characterization are reliably pleasing."—AudioFile
What does annie mean when she says “look out the window jack” the first time in the book
My 7 year old daughter loved listening to these books on our cross country road trip! We all learned a thing or two along the way also.
These stories are not as scary as the mummy story in 1-8 collection (getting trapped in a dark tomb was scary for my son). This is great for trips in the car! And a great alternative to watching the tv or iPad. All the stories keep the attention of kids (and adults!) There's a least one new thing kids can learn from each story and it makes kids want to read books. If people are complaining about no breaks in the series of stories, they are using it for a diff purpose and not for pure listening pleasure. Don't let their negative reviews steer you away from a good audiobook for kids!