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The missing season / Gillian French.

French, Gillian, author. (Author).
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Available copies

  • 3 of 3 copies available at LARL/NWRL Consortium.
  • 2 of 2 copies available at Lake Agassiz Regional Library. (Show preferred library)

Current holds

0 current holds with 3 total copies.

Location Call Number / Copy Notes Barcode Shelving Location Status Due Date
Detroit Lakes Public Library Y FRE (Text) 33500013070206 New Available -
Moorhead Public Library Y FRE (Text) 33500013070198 New Reshelving -
Hallock Public Library ya FRE (Text) 35500006172132 Main Available -

Record details

  • ISBN: 9780062803337
  • ISBN: 0062803336
  • Physical Description: 294 pages ; 22 cm
  • Edition: First edition.
  • Publisher: New York, NY : HarperTeen, an imprint of HarperCollinsPublishers, [2019]

Content descriptions

Summary, etc.: After moving to a new town for her father's job, Clara learns that kids go missing from Pender every October and that a monster named the Mumbler may be responsible.
Reviews

  • Booklist Reviews : Booklist Reviews 2019 April #1
    *Starred Review* Whenever Clara moves to a new town, it's because that town is dying. Her dad works in demolition, tearing down the mills and factories that once supported communities when they fail. In Pender, Maine, it's the paper mill that's gone under, and Clara arrives in the fall at a town on the brink of collapse, starting as the new kid a month into the school year. Then she meets Bree and Sage, two girls who adopt her into their group of friends. As Clara starts spending time at the skate park near the woods and marshes of Pender, she grows closer with hard-edged Bree and level Sage, as well as with Trace, Sage's prank-playing boyfriend, and Kincaid, the mesmerizing, enigmatic boy who never seems to leave the woods and who tells stories about a monster called the Mumbler, who, every October, steals away a kid from Pender. Clara doesn't believe in the Mumbler, no matter how good Kincaid is at telling stories. But the truth is, kids do go missing in October. And Clara's starting to feel like someone is watching her. Edgar finalist French (Grit, 2017) elevates this mystery beyond genre conventions with depth of characterization and an unyielding, low-­level sense of anxiety that permeates the text from uneasy beginning to disquiet end. A spare, spectral thriller that catches like a hook and doesn't let go. Grades 9-12. Copyright 2019 Booklist Reviews.

Subject: Missing children > Juvenile fiction.
Moving, Household > Juvenile fiction.
Halloween > Juvenile fiction.
Missing children > Fiction.
Moving, Household > Fiction.
Halloween > Fiction.
Genre: Detective and mystery fiction.
Novels.
Young adult fiction.

Additional Resources