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Diana: Princess of the Amazons

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From New York Times bestselling authors Shannon Hale and Dean Hale comes a heartfelt story about making mistakes, learning the hard way, and growing up to become a hero. Eleven-year-old Diana leads an idyllic life on the island of Themyscira. Cut off from the rest of the world, she's beginning to feel more and more isolated. Though she has a loving mother and many From New York Times bestselling authors Shannon Hale and Dean Hale comes a heartfelt story about making mistakes, learning the hard way, and growing up to become a hero. Eleven-year-old Diana leads an idyllic life on the island of Themyscira. Cut off from the rest of the world, she's beginning to feel more and more isolated. Though she has a loving mother and many "aunties," she is an only child. THE only child child on the island, in fact. After an escapade goes wrong, Diana gets in trouble for not living up to the Amazonian standard. She just can't seem to measure up no matter what she does. Every other person on the island is an adult proficient in their trade and mighty in body, while she is gangly, sometimes clumsy, and not particularly good at anything. She's not Wonder Woman ... yet. What Diana needs is a friend; someone her own age whom she can talk to. But when she decides to take matters into her own hands, she may just make a monster instead of a friend.


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From New York Times bestselling authors Shannon Hale and Dean Hale comes a heartfelt story about making mistakes, learning the hard way, and growing up to become a hero. Eleven-year-old Diana leads an idyllic life on the island of Themyscira. Cut off from the rest of the world, she's beginning to feel more and more isolated. Though she has a loving mother and many From New York Times bestselling authors Shannon Hale and Dean Hale comes a heartfelt story about making mistakes, learning the hard way, and growing up to become a hero. Eleven-year-old Diana leads an idyllic life on the island of Themyscira. Cut off from the rest of the world, she's beginning to feel more and more isolated. Though she has a loving mother and many "aunties," she is an only child. THE only child child on the island, in fact. After an escapade goes wrong, Diana gets in trouble for not living up to the Amazonian standard. She just can't seem to measure up no matter what she does. Every other person on the island is an adult proficient in their trade and mighty in body, while she is gangly, sometimes clumsy, and not particularly good at anything. She's not Wonder Woman ... yet. What Diana needs is a friend; someone her own age whom she can talk to. But when she decides to take matters into her own hands, she may just make a monster instead of a friend.

30 review for Diana: Princess of the Amazons

  1. 5 out of 5

    Amy Imogene Reads

    This cute, middle grade graphic novel focused on Wonder Woman was full of heart. Artwork: ★★★ Pacing: ★★★★★ Story: ★★★★ Diana is the only child in a community of Amazon warrior women, and she's not exactly having the best time. To put it simply, she's bored. Life isn't exciting when you're the only kid in the world and all of the grown-ups are too busy to play. So, upon hearing the origin story from her mother that Diana was formed from clay and a wish, Diana decides to make her own clay "friend." This cute, middle grade graphic novel focused on Wonder Woman was full of heart. Artwork: ★★★ Pacing: ★★★★★ Story: ★★★★ Diana is the only child in a community of Amazon warrior women, and she's not exactly having the best time. To put it simply, she's bored. Life isn't exciting when you're the only kid in the world and all of the grown-ups are too busy to play. So, upon hearing the origin story from her mother that Diana was formed from clay and a wish, Diana decides to make her own clay "friend." She molds her friend together and wishes for "Mona" to be a real girl. Mona animates to life! All of the sudden, Diana has a friend for all of her adventures. But, as Diana soon learns, having a friend is harder than it looks... I found Diana: Princess of the Amazons to be a refreshing and cute middle grade graphic novel. The art was adorable and easy to grasp at a glance, and the story moved along at a fast pace. This would be the perfect novel to read aloud to a younger child—they'd love the pictures, and wouldn't get bored by too much text! Thank you to DC Entertainment for an ARC of this title in exchange for an honest review.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Chad

    Princess Diana is the only child on an island of immortal Amazons. No one has time for here and she feels neglected and alone. When she hears the story of how she was made of clay again, she decides to make her own clay best friend. That's where Mona comes in. However, she may not be the best influence on Diana... This is a nice story for middle graders. The art is reminiscent of illustrated books for that age group with a bit of a cartoony, kidsy feel to it. Received a review copy from DC and Princess Diana is the only child on an island of immortal Amazons. No one has time for here and she feels neglected and alone. When she hears the story of how she was made of clay again, she decides to make her own clay best friend. That's where Mona comes in. However, she may not be the best influence on Diana... This is a nice story for middle graders. The art is reminiscent of illustrated books for that age group with a bit of a cartoony, kidsy feel to it. Received a review copy from DC and Edelweiss. All thoughts are my own and in no way influenced by the aforementioned.

  3. 5 out of 5

    Stacy Fetters

    "I think Id like people better if they all turned into adorable, fluffy animals." Diana was a really cute middle grade graphic novel that kids will enjoy. We all know how Wonderful Woman turned out but its refreshing to see how she was when she was younger. "I think I’d like people better if they all turned into adorable, fluffy animals." Diana was a really cute middle grade graphic novel that kids will enjoy. We all know how Wonderful Woman turned out but it’s refreshing to see how she was when she was younger.

  4. 4 out of 5

    Bookishrealm

    Soooo good! Check out my full review here: https://bookishrealmreviews.blogspot....

  5. 5 out of 5

    Darla

    A fantastic addition to the Wonder Woman titles with great cover appeal for the middle grade set. Diana feels neglected and unappreciated by all the Amazons and crafts her own playmate from discarded clay and sand and names her Mona. Diana gets a big surprise when her playmate comes to life. Will having a friend help Diana to grow and reach her goals? Some great reminders about our relationships with family and friends along with some young super hero action. Will appeal to kids who have loved A fantastic addition to the Wonder Woman titles with great cover appeal for the middle grade set. Diana feels neglected and unappreciated by all the Amazons and crafts her own playmate from discarded clay and sand and names her Mona. Diana gets a big surprise when her playmate comes to life. Will having a friend help Diana to grow and reach her goals? Some great reminders about our relationships with family and friends along with some young super hero action. Will appeal to kids who have loved the Princess In Black series and graphic novels like "Real Friends." Thank you to DC Comics and NetGalley for a digital ARC in exchange for an honest review.

  6. 5 out of 5

    Kailey (BooksforMKs)

    Diana is too young to join in the activities of the other Amazons, and she has no companions her own age. She tries to fashion a friend for herself out of clay and sand, attempting to perform magic to breathe life into the figure, but her longing for a friend may plunge the entire island into chaos. I loved this graphic novel! The artwork is colorful and vibrant, showing the clear action and the emotional responses of the characters. It really brings the story to life and creates an energetic Diana is too young to join in the activities of the other Amazons, and she has no companions her own age. She tries to fashion a friend for herself out of clay and sand, attempting to perform magic to breathe life into the figure, but her longing for a friend may plunge the entire island into chaos. I loved this graphic novel! The artwork is colorful and vibrant, showing the clear action and the emotional responses of the characters. It really brings the story to life and creates an energetic mood. The plot is excellent, with many moving parts that propel the story forward. Each scene is interesting and full of excitement and mystery. I loved Diana's young character! You can really feel the struggle she is working through as she tries to figure out who she is and what her place is among the Amazons. She has such a strong personality, and her courage begins to blossom even while she is fighting for her own self-worth. Her emotional reactions as she interacts with other characters are powerful and pull the reader into her shoes. I really hope there will be more graphic novels about Young Diana! Disclaimer: I received an ecopy of this book from the publisher in exchange for a free and honest review. All the opinions stated here are my own true thoughts, and are not influenced by anyone.

  7. 5 out of 5

    Jordan (The Heart of a Book Blogger)

    This review and more can be found at The Heart of a Book Blogger. Diana: Princess of the Amazons is a cute middle grade graphic novel. This story of course focuses on Diana as shes growing up as the only child around all of the Amazons. Shes lonely since theres no one her age and she misses her mothers attention. She finally gains a friend when she brings a girl to life out of clay. Its not all fun games and adventures, though, as soon this new friend starts getting her into mischief and trouble. This review and more can be found at The Heart of a Book Blogger. Diana: Princess of the Amazons is a cute middle grade graphic novel. This story of course focuses on Diana as she’s growing up as the only child around all of the Amazons. She’s lonely since there’s no one her age and she misses her mother’s attention. She finally gains a friend when she brings a girl to life out of clay. It’s not all fun games and adventures, though, as soon this new friend starts getting her into mischief and trouble. This story would be great for tweens struggling with loneliness and pure pressure. Being in middle school is hard and students will be able to relate to Diana’s feelings of being friendless. And once she gets a friend, there’s a good lesson in the story about being pressured into doing something wrong but then deciding to do the right thing—even if it means going against what your friend wants. The artwork is very colorful and fun. The bright colors definitely help establish the tone for a younger audience and the drawings themself are very cute. Overall, Diana: Princess of the Amazons is a fun graphic novel with a good lesson for middle graders! *This ARC was provided to me by the publisher through NetGalley in exchange for a honest review.*

  8. 4 out of 5

    Rod Brown

    I've read a lot of variations on the origin of Wonder Woman and stories of her childhood on Themyscira in the Paradise Islands archipelago, but this one aimed at a kids audience may be one of the best. An only child who has found herself a bit neglected as she flounders in that time between childhood and her teenage years, a lonely Diana, with a little bit of magic, literally makes herself a new friend. The trouble comes when that new friend turns out to have a mischievous streak. The story I've read a lot of variations on the origin of Wonder Woman and stories of her childhood on Themyscira in the Paradise Islands archipelago, but this one aimed at a kids audience may be one of the best. An only child who has found herself a bit neglected as she flounders in that time between childhood and her teenage years, a lonely Diana, with a little bit of magic, literally makes herself a new friend. The trouble comes when that new friend turns out to have a mischievous streak. The story unfolds a bit predictably, but it is still entirely pleasing. I'm hoping for another adventure by the same creative team in the near future.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Chelsea (thepageprincess)

    3.75* This is so cute. I liked this a lot! I am really getting into Wonder Woman.

  10. 5 out of 5

    Cadence

    "I liked the book because the kids were having fun. The sand person ended up being bad and that scared me." -Cadee, age 7

  11. 4 out of 5

    Zoe

    I get way to in depth about all the reasons I would've killed to have this when I was a kid, and it's kind of depressing so... Diana grew up on Themyscria, an idyllic beautiful island (leading to some very pretty art work). She grew up with everything in she ever wanted. Except for a friend. She feels like she's stuck in the middle of the childhood she remembers and all the adults that still baby her. "It seems like I'm either too old or too young for everything" If I'd had this when I was 10. I get way to in depth about all the reasons I would've killed to have this when I was a kid, and it's kind of depressing so... Diana grew up on Themyscria, an idyllic beautiful island (leading to some very pretty art work). She grew up with everything in she ever wanted. Except for a friend. She feels like she's stuck in the middle of the childhood she remembers and all the adults that still baby her. "It seems like I'm either too old or too young for everything" If I'd had this when I was 10. It would've been life changing. I still teared up while reading. I'm tearing up writing this review. I was that kid with no friend that turned to books to stop feeling lonely. I was stuck in the middle in my extended family. This is just everything I've ever wanted. Plus, it was Wonder Woman. And I would've killed for anything Wonder Woman or any female superhero books or merchandise when I was a kid. I look at toys for kids now, and I its bittersweet seeing Black Widow action figures, and Wonder Woman plush toys. "Be my friend. So I'm not alone" This is all about how Diana longs for a friend her own age, and I. Don't think I'd realised just how much I had longed for a friend as a kid like. Thanks, my hearts in shreds now. I don't think I can fully explain just how this cute, short graphic novel managed to open almost every single childhood wound that has since scarred over. So. I highly recommend this graphic novel that'll rip your heart out of your chest, yet also have those those wounds acknowledged and validated so well. Trigger and Content Warnings: violence, toxic relationship

  12. 4 out of 5

    Laura

    Shannon Hale and Diana, Princess of the Amazons? How could that combo go wrong? And true enough, this was a delightful telling of what Diana as a child must have gone through, with everyone being older than she, and her not being able to do the things she wanted to do. The characters were all believable, well, as believable as a bunch of amazons could be, and a child created from clay. It makes me want to read more stories about this version of Diana. Thanks to Netgalley for making this book Shannon Hale and Diana, Princess of the Amazons? How could that combo go wrong? And true enough, this was a delightful telling of what Diana as a child must have gone through, with everyone being older than she, and her not being able to do the things she wanted to do. The characters were all believable, well, as believable as a bunch of amazons could be, and a child created from clay. It makes me want to read more stories about this version of Diana. Thanks to Netgalley for making this book available for an honest review.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Cathryn

    Great story and cute art!

  14. 5 out of 5

    Diana

    I loved this, and not only for obvious reasons. :)

  15. 5 out of 5

    Murray

    A Wonder Woman origin story geared for 8-12 year old children. Diana is lonely and that she is either too old or too young for somethings so she decides to make a playmate out clay and breath life into her. Mona comes to life and Diana is happy again, but Mona starts asking Diana to take risky choices like opening Doom's Doorway that has various monsters sealed away. Mona and Diana do the unthinkable and Diana and the rest of the Amazons discover that Mona is more than she appears to be. A fun A Wonder Woman origin story geared for 8-12 year old children. Diana is lonely and that she is either too old or too young for somethings so she decides to make a playmate out clay and breath life into her. Mona comes to life and Diana is happy again, but Mona starts asking Diana to take risky choices like opening Doom's Doorway that has various monsters sealed away. Mona and Diana do the unthinkable and Diana and the rest of the Amazons discover that Mona is more than she appears to be. A fun read for kids who are not quite ready for the more teen oriented Marvel or DC graphic novels. As an added bonus is the first chapter of a new graphic novel "Zatanna and the House of Secrets."

  16. 5 out of 5

    Jena

    This is one of the few DC Ink/Zoom titles written by novel writers that: 1. Feels like it's actually targeted to the correct age. 2. Is accessible for new readers. 3. Captures the essence of the hero. Seems like low bars to jump over, but here we are. This is a very simple but effective story aimed at a middle grade audience. Now that Diana is 11, she's caught in the awkward place between childhood and becoming a teenager. She's self-sufficient, but lonely. She's eager to prove herself, but ignored This is one of the few DC Ink/Zoom titles written by novel writers that: 1. Feels like it's actually targeted to the correct age. 2. Is accessible for new readers. 3. Captures the essence of the hero. Seems like low bars to jump over, but here we are. This is a very simple but effective story aimed at a middle grade audience. Now that Diana is 11, she's caught in the awkward place between childhood and becoming a teenager. She's self-sufficient, but lonely. She's eager to prove herself, but ignored by adults. As Diana feels the sting of being the only child on Themyscira, she thinks on her past and decides to try and create her own child out of clay, just like her mother did. Diana's new clay friend, Mona, pulls Diana out of loneliness...but she may have motives of her own. Diana must stay true to her morals, which isn't easy when Mona is whispering in her ear. I think this story will feel familiar to children, especially only children. While it's intended for a middle grade audience, there's nothing objectionable to a younger child.

  17. 5 out of 5

    Debbie Ohi

    LOVED this. Diana, Princess Of The Amazons is not just a suspenseful and entertaining coming-of-age story about a young Wonder Woman, but it's also about friendship and finding one's place in the world. I especially enjoyed the friendship story thread, how Diana desperately yearns for a companion and does end up finding one....but her new friend begins making demands which initially seem fun but then make Diana increasingly uncomfortable. I wish I had read this book in my childhood; it might LOVED this. Diana, Princess Of The Amazons is not just a suspenseful and entertaining coming-of-age story about a young Wonder Woman, but it's also about friendship and finding one's place in the world. I especially enjoyed the friendship story thread, how Diana desperately yearns for a companion and does end up finding one....but her new friend begins making demands which initially seem fun but then make Diana increasingly uncomfortable. I wish I had read this book in my childhood; it might have helped me be better about recognizing destructive friendships. In addition to wonderful storytelling by Shannon and Dean Hale, I want to also praise Victoria Ying's her ability to convey emotions in Diana's facial expressions and body language...fantastic! Highly recommended.

  18. 5 out of 5

    Palos Heights Public Library

    How would you feel if you were the only child on an island with only adults to keep you company? What if everyone knew you were destined to become something amazing, but you were not entirely sure you wanted to get there? What if you had no one to play with and no one to relate to day in and day out? These are the feelings that plague Diana, the Princess of the Amazons. She has grown up her entire life hearing the story of how her mother gave her life out of clay. So, naturally, Diana decides How would you feel if you were the only child on an island with only adults to keep you company? What if everyone knew you were destined to become something amazing, but you were not entirely sure you wanted to get there? What if you had no one to play with and no one to relate to day in and day out? These are the feelings that plague Diana, the Princess of the Amazons. She has grown up her entire life hearing the story of how her mother gave her life out of clay. So, naturally, Diana decides that she will try the same thing at the beach and creates her very own friend! Things are not all they are cracked up to be eventually, as Mona, the new friend, wants Diana to do things that she knows are wrong. But how can she deny her brand new best friend, and the only other person Diana can relate to? -Reviewed by Lauren B.

  19. 5 out of 5

    Shannon ✨

    This was a cute read!

  20. 4 out of 5

    Shan

    Gave this a quick read to see whether Clare might like it, and I think she will -- as will any kid (or grownup!) who digs Wonder Woman, The Princess in Black, or Real Friends. Ying's art is charming and dynamic and Diana's concerns are very much those of a young woman figuring out her place in the world. Plus, all-female cast! I could have gone for a slightly longer or more in-depth story, but perhaps there are more Diana stories in the works. In the meantime, I'm looking forward to handing this Gave this a quick read to see whether Clare might like it, and I think she will -- as will any kid (or grownup!) who digs Wonder Woman, The Princess in Black, or Real Friends. Ying's art is charming and dynamic and Diana's concerns are very much those of a young woman figuring out her place in the world. Plus, all-female cast! I could have gone for a slightly longer or more in-depth story, but perhaps there are more Diana stories in the works. In the meantime, I'm looking forward to handing this out left and right at the library.

  21. 5 out of 5

    Paul Decker

    *I received this book as an eARC from DC Comics via NetGalley. I voluntarily read and reviewed an advanced copy of this book. All thoughts and opinions are my own.* This middle grade graphic novel finds Diana as a lonely only child. Literally, there are no other children in her society. This is many years before she takes on the role of Wonder Woman. Diana is at that stage of her life where she feels the pull of two worlds. Childhood is starting to disinterest her. Dolls have been left behind. *I received this book as an eARC from DC Comics via NetGalley. I voluntarily read and reviewed an advanced copy of this book. All thoughts and opinions are my own.* This middle grade graphic novel finds Diana as a lonely only child. Literally, there are no other children in her society. This is many years before she takes on the role of Wonder Woman. Diana is at that stage of her life where she feels the pull of two worlds. Childhood is starting to disinterest her. Dolls have been left behind. Diana ends up finding a friend her own age, but her new pal is quite mischievous. It's new to Diana to have a peer. They're definitely going to get into trouble. This is a cute simple story. The story works great for a middle grade audience and could even be read to younger fans. I give this book a 3.5/5.

  22. 4 out of 5

    Althea J.

    For years I dreamed of having books like this one that shared fresh adventures of my favorite DC Comics characters, that was age appropriate for my little nieces! At 12 and 15, they are now a bit too old for this one. But I highly recommend this adorable yet compellingly told story!! Maybe for littles who are 8-10 (or for anyone, really, who might enjoy a new young Diana story that IS NOT a rehash of the same old origin story, but is a delightful coming-of-age and testing boundaries within the For years I dreamed of having books like this one that shared fresh adventures of my favorite DC Comics characters, that was age appropriate for my little nieces! At 12 and 15, they are now a bit too old for this one. But I highly recommend this adorable yet compellingly told story!! Maybe for littles who are 8-10 (or for anyone, really, who might enjoy a new “young Diana” story that IS NOT a rehash of the same old origin story, but is a delightful coming-of-age and testing boundaries within the context of the Amazons we know and love) It looks like this is going to be a series of stories of young versions of various DC lady characters? There’s a preview of a Zatanna one in the back of this one. If the others are at all as accessible and delightful and as suprisingly meaty as this one — sign me up!!

  23. 5 out of 5

    Jennifer

    From its cover to the final page, Diana: Princess of the Amazons is a pleasure to read and a joy to look at! Shannon and Dean Hale have taken the Wonder Woman mythology and, instead of trying to rewrite it (as seems to be the vogue), they have created a new story of a young Diana. Its an excellent tale, too, full of danger, excitement, and a shocking plot twist. But its also instructive, teaching children that willful disobedience has consequences, and teaching adults about the importance of From its cover to the final page, Diana: Princess of the Amazons is a pleasure to read and a joy to look at! Shannon and Dean Hale have taken the Wonder Woman mythology and, instead of trying to rewrite it (as seems to be the vogue), they have created a new story of a young Diana. It’s an excellent tale, too, full of danger, excitement, and a shocking plot twist. But it’s also instructive, teaching children that willful disobedience has consequences, and teaching adults about the importance of listening to their children. Girls will be able to identify with Diana’s angst at being the only child on an island of mature women. Her loneliness may strike a chord, and they may see themselves when she ‘acts out’, and when she yields to peer pressure from the clay playmate she created. But they will admire her cleverness and cheer her on as she tries to rise above the mess she made and prove herself a true Amazon. A graphic novel is only as good as its artwork and in that area first-time graphic novelist Victoria Ying excels! At every turn she captures Diana’s mood, be it happy or angry, playful or daring. Ying brings out the girl’s strength and determination as the story progresses. Battle scenes are done well, too, and those with multiple characters. And when all Tartarus breaks loose, Ying’s Amazons look exactly like the brave warriors they are. But my favorite thing about the art is the occasional reference to future Diana. As seen on the cover, Ying has depicted her wearing the colors we’re used to seeing in the current comic run and on the big screen. Also on the cover, Diana is using a lasso as a leash for her pet cheetah, when many years later she will be wielding the Lasso of Truth while fighting her archenemy, Cheetah. There are only a couple of nits to pick. The Amazons were renowned in ancient times (and in DC mythology) for their skills at horseback riding, but here the Hales and Ying have chosen to depict them on kangaroo-back. Watching the warriors hop into battle just doesn’t have the same impact as if they had charged in on horses. And, though it may have been corrected in the final release, in the advanced copy Diana tells her friend to watch for a yellow scarf outside her window; on the next page the signal is made with a red scarf instead. This is a terrific graphic novel for Wonder Woman fans of any age. The Hales have written a consistently entertaining story, with a smart, impulsive, and passionate young protagonist, and Ying has drawn her and the whole of Themyscira beautifully! *Disclosure of Material Connection: I would like to thank Netgalley and DC Comics for providing me with an advance reader’s copy of Diana: Princess of the Amazons in exchange for an honest review. I am disclosing this in accordance with the Federal Trade Commission’s 16 CFR, Part 255: “Guides Concerning the Use of Endorsements and Testimonials in Advertising.”

  24. 4 out of 5

    Gabrielle Stoller

    This was another book I picked up for my graduate school class. I did have more hopes for it as I LOVE Wonder Woman (though not as much as my brother who named his dog Gal Gadot). And it is intriguing to learn more origin stories. For younger readers, this is the perfect book. It tackles listening to your conscience. It is short and sweet and the pictures are my favorite part. But I felt like it had some plot holes--or writing that was less than stellar (which I have a hard time saying since This was another book I picked up for my graduate school class. I did have more hopes for it as I LOVE Wonder Woman (though not as much as my brother who named his dog Gal Gadot). And it is intriguing to learn more origin stories. For younger readers, this is the perfect book. It tackles listening to your conscience. It is short and sweet and the pictures are my favorite part. But I felt like it had some plot holes--or writing that was less than stellar (which I have a hard time saying since Shannon Hale is great!)

  25. 5 out of 5

    Shelley

    Diana loves her island, her aunties and her mother, but feels left out and lonely as the island's only child, who is too old to be played with and too young to help. A plea for a playmate made out of clay, like her, goes awry, and Diana has to help fix what she's helped cause. This was a complete and utter delight, gorgeous art and gorgeous writing. Every bit of it is relatable to kids, with a really lovely ending.

  26. 5 out of 5

    Elizabeth Moreau Nicolai

    Read this one chapter at a time with my five year old at night time. We both adored it and want another one immediately. It is a great addition to the Wonder Woman universe with Shannon Hale's signature blend of action, humor, feelings, and girl power.

  27. 5 out of 5

    Rivulet027

    This was completely adorable!

  28. 4 out of 5

    Gabrielle L

    4.5/5 stars

  29. 5 out of 5

    Cande

    this was so adorable and fun, while also dealing with feeling left out and being in that between place of not a kid anymore but also not a grown-up.

  30. 5 out of 5

    Joy

    Relatable story and great illustrations. This is a solid 3!

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