The humor is as wicked as the evil twin. Read Common Sense Media’s Angela and Diabola review, age rating, and parents guide. Banks (The Mystery of the Cupboard, , etc.) introduces readers to twin girls —one purely good, one purely evil—who make a hash of their. Angela and Diabola Banks Submitter: The juvenile fiction collection at my library hasn’t been weeded in ages, but I do wonder about the.
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Angela and Diabola
Get full reviews, ratings, and advice delivered weekly to your inbox. Learn how we rate. But for bright fourth-and fifth-graders and older readers, there’s a lot to chew on for this is not anegla Diabola’s story. For children with a quirky sense of humour.
Friday Fiction – Angela and Diabola – Awful Library Books
Dec 23, Lauren rated it really liked it Shelves: A great book- certainly worth a read and one I will definitely be keeping on the off chance that I ever have children! Read this years ago as a 12 year old; its disbola supernatural but amusing nad the same! I did not find this book comedic at all and don’t remember finding it funny when I was a kid, either ; but it is still an interesting, original story.
Avon Books HarperCollins Publication date: Apr 22, lynnet rated it it was amazing.
Diabola’s behavior is horrific, funny in a very dark way, and not intended to be taken seriously. The humor is as wicked as the evil twin. I even remember picking it out.
This was well-written, and definitely a unique story! It makes me upset enough to cry. It makes you laugh and maybe sometimes cry. In Banks emigrated to Israel, where she taught for eight years on an Israeli kibbutz Yasur. Now that is an ending with impact pun intended. This book is unputdownable It’s about to twins who are supposed to be one girl, one is a incredibly sweet,good and kind the other is truley diabolical as her name may suggest.
Friday Fiction – Angela and Diabola
Nov 11, Luna rated it really liked it. Might even do so again one day. Want personalized picks that fit your family?
I remember my camp leader read this to my cabin one summer. Lists with This Book.
ANGELA AND DIABOLA by Lynne Reid Banks | Kirkus Reviews
View on the Mobile Site. How Tech Is Changing Childhood. I read this so long ago, and yet I still imagine what the twins would look like.
It reminded me of what reading a well-written story is like. Refresh and try again. This book angepa dark and depressing in a lot of ways. Open Preview See a Problem?
Based on 3 reviews. If you don’t mind that, you’ll like it. Banks gives her story a contemporary setting and tries to make the twins’ parents as normal as possible, but the conceit of the piece–good and evil personified– demands fairy-tale language and magical perhaps spiritual intervention.
I have always loved Lynne’s stories before and Dibola still have a fond feelings towards ajgela when I listen to them on audio tapes however this one did not bring fond feelings back when I read this for the second time around and I should have known that it wouldn’t have improved anything especially not my sudden loathing for this book and this time I finally disbola sorta finish it but it came with a cost.
I had seen it a couple times before and then I finally d Children who can see the humor and the allegory in the book could discuss the problems with perfection and what it really means for a human, the nature-nurture question, the nature of art, and more.
There were some shades of Roald Dahl in the writing. Wicked, hilarious magic in an acclaimed novel of good and evil twins, from The New York Times bestselling author of The Indian in the Cupboard.