Bungle of Oz

Bungle of Oz The glass cat first appeared in the Patchwork Girl of Oz by Frank L Baum She s vain prideful and her brains are made from the most elegant tourmaline pink marbles imaginable After living luxuriously

  • Title: Bungle of Oz
  • Author: Carrie Bailey
  • ISBN: null
  • Page: 109
  • Format: ebook
  • The glass cat first appeared in the Patchwork Girl of Oz by Frank L Baum She s vain, prideful and her brains are made from the most elegant tourmaline pink marbles imaginable After living luxuriously in the Palace of Oz for quite some time, glass cat has been accidentally rendered breakable by her creator, the Crooked Magician Along with Igi, Oz s tallest munchkin sheThe glass cat first appeared in the Patchwork Girl of Oz by Frank L Baum She s vain, prideful and her brains are made from the most elegant tourmaline pink marbles imaginable After living luxuriously in the Palace of Oz for quite some time, glass cat has been accidentally rendered breakable by her creator, the Crooked Magician Along with Igi, Oz s tallest munchkin she travels across the country into Ev to discover a thriving industry in a land where magic is still legal.Then, unexpectedly, on the miles wide castle grounds of the Wizard of Ev, the gravel men involve Igi in a senseless war that begins to answer questions about his clockwork arm, his amnesia and his origins All would be resolved swiftly if the castle weren t constructed from red glass and Bungle weren t faced with the hardest choice she d ever been given Does she become a real cat Or does she live forever with the chips and scratches she s endured

    • [PDF] Download ↠ Bungle of Oz | by Ì Carrie Bailey
      109 Carrie Bailey
    • thumbnail Title: [PDF] Download ↠ Bungle of Oz | by Ì Carrie Bailey
      Posted by:Carrie Bailey
      Published :2019-08-21T03:25:53+00:00

    About “Carrie Bailey”

    1. Carrie Bailey

      Carrie Bailey is originally from the Pacific Northwest and started writing stories at age thirty based on the post apocalyptic games she invented as a child She also writes satire For fun, she watches sci fi with her teenage son, drinks a lot of coffee and actively researches new ways to eat pineapple.

    163 thoughts on “Bungle of Oz”

    1. Considering the relative obscurity of the Oz series as a whole in this day and age, it's always nice to find new Oz books. The only problem is that I usually have to stumble upon them rather than seeing them advertised. I found this one through a Google search for something else, and I can't even remember what it was. Bungle the Glass Cat, a vain character introduced in The Patchwork Girl of Oz, has proven popular with many relatively recent Oz writers, playing major roles in Greg Gick's Bungle [...]


    2. Childhood would not have been as interesting without the books about the land of Oz. We read all the ones written by L. Frank Baum and several others written in his style by admirers such as Ruth Plumly Thompson and Rachel R. Cosgrove. Author Carrie Bailey (my sister) loved them too. She was inspired by Bungle, who first appears in The Patchwork Girl of Oz, to give this vain but fascinating creature her own story. The glass cat becomes a casualty of the Paradox Potion, another creation of Dr. Pi [...]


    3. It's always fun to revisit the world of Oz, and this story was fairly entertaining, but I didn't think I was going to be able to make it through the whole book - it is in desperate need of proofreading! Virtually every page in the Kindle edition had a misspelling, a missing word, an extra word, or improper punctuation. For the longest time, I didn't know if the title character was male or female as the pronoun fluctuated between "he" and "she." The Soldier with Green Whiskers is repeatedly refer [...]


    4. A nice addition to the Oz series. A must-read for all the fans. Myself, I have so far only read the very first Oz-book and Bungle of Oz, and now I can't wait to read all the rest.Carrie Bailey found exactly the right tone and style to write for the entire audience. Descriptions that speak to the imagination of young and old, and the hyper-feline character of Bungle is just delightful.



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