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by Sean Rubin,Brian Jacques
Download The Rogue Crew: A Tale of Redwall fb2
Literature & Fiction
  • Author:
    Sean Rubin,Brian Jacques
  • ISBN:
    0399254161
  • ISBN13:
    978-0399254161
  • Genre:
  • Publisher:
    Philomel Books; 1 edition (May 3, 2011)
  • Pages:
    400 pages
  • Subcategory:
    Literature & Fiction
  • Language:
  • FB2 format
    1355 kb
  • ePUB format
    1507 kb
  • DJVU format
    1388 kb
  • Rating:
    4.4
  • Votes:
    578
  • Formats:
    docx lrf lit rtf


The Great Redwall Feast. A Redwall Winter’s Tale. The Tale of Urso Brunov. Rogue Crew of sea otters. I. Rubin, Sean, 1986- ill.

The Great Redwall Feast. Urso Brunov and the White Emperor. Seven Strange and Ghostly Tales. A division of Penguin Young Readers Group. Published by The Penguin Group. II. Title.

The Rogue Crew is the 22nd novel in the Redwall series, published on May 3, 2011. It is the only Brian Jacques work to be published posthumously. Book One: A Small Glutton's Dream. Book One: A Small Glutton's Dream

The Rogue Crew is the 22nd novel of the Redwall series by Brian Jacques, released on 3 May 2011. It is the final novel of the series due to Jacques' death on 5 February 2011.

The Rogue Crew is the 22nd novel of the Redwall series by Brian Jacques, released on 3 May 2011. After a defeat at the hands of the Rogue Crew, Razzid Wearat's seer, Shekra, tells him of Redwall Abbey, a place that he can plunder easily. He sets course for it, killing all who stand in his way.

Praise for the Redwall series Brian Jacques has the true fantasy writer’s ability to create a wholly new and believable world. School Library Journal The medieval world of Redwall Abbey-where gallant mouse warriors triumph over evil invaders-has truly become the stuff of legend. Seattle Post-Intelligencer A grand adventure story.

Redwall is a series of children's fantasy novels by British writer Brian Jacques from 1986 to 2011. It is also the title of the first book of the series, published in 1986, as well as the name of the Abbey featured in the book, and is the name of an animated TV series based on three of the novels (Redwall, Mattimeo, and Martin the Warrior), which first aired in 1999. The books are primarily aimed at older children. There have been 22 novels and two picture books published.

The Rogue Crew, Brian Jacques ; illustrated by Sean Rubin. where all is not what it seems? ’Tis I, the Weaver of Tales, for I am the Dreamer of Dreams! BOOK ONE. A Small Glutton’s Dream

The Rogue Crew, Brian Jacques ; illustrated by Sean Rubin. p. cm. Summary: The murderous and evil Razzid Wearat and his crew of vermin. are on a mission to seize Redwall Abbey for themselves, and Abbot Thibb and his. Redwallers must defend their home with the help of the hares of the Long Patrol and the. A Small Glutton’s Dream. 1. The face of a Wearat is a sight to instill fear and loathing in any creature.

Онлайн библиотека КнигоГид непременно порадует читателей текстами иностранных и российских писателей, а также гигантским выбором классических и современных произведений. Все, что Вам необходимо - это найти по аннотации, названию или автору отвечающую Вашим требованиям.

The best storyteller that ever lived! I can picture him in Heaven, telling the tales of the Redwall Abbey and all the creatures, great and small. I can see my Great Grandma Maggie sitting with Brian, listening to these tales and hanging on to every word. Then she will tell some Cherokee stories to him.

Steven Holzner is the award-winning author of more than 100 books, including. He did his undergrad. Quality Management for the Technology Sector. 33 MB·31,276 Downloads·New!

The Rogue Crew is the 22nd book in the Redwall Abbey series of fantasy novels by. .Издание: иллюстрированное, перепечатанное.

The Rogue Crew is the 22nd book in the Redwall Abbey series of fantasy novels by Brian Jacques. The one main objection to these stories that I have heard, even from some homeschoolers, is that they. Brian Jacques once again delivers a captivating tale of the battle of good versus evil, the values of friendship and loyalty and the importance of all living things. He is able to help the young.

Redwall Abbey has never seen a creature more evil or more hideous than Razzid Wearat. Captain of the Greenshroud, a ship with wheels that can sail through water as well as the forest, this beast is a terror of both land and sea, traveling Mossflower Country, killing nearly everything-and everyone- in his path. And his goal? To conquer Redwall Abbey. From Salamandastron to the High North Coast, the brave hares of the Long Patrol team up with the fearless sea otters of the Rogue Crew to form a pack so tough, so rough, only they can defend the abbey and defeat Razzid Wearat once and for all.

Jeronashe
First things first, I personally think this is my favorite redwall book in the series. Well done Jaques! I was so sad when I'd finished it. It took me a year to (more or less) To get through the whole series. The first book I picked up in our school library (5th grade) and fell in love with it! I thought it was going to be one of those cheesy books where no one dies and the bad guy just runs away. Boy was I wrong! It was packed full lof emotion, triuamph and bitter defeat. And, best of all, the villans are slain! I'd been looking all over for a book like this, one to match what really goes on in life. Then, I found there were more! I loved all 22 books. I'd reccomend being over 10 for this series (though I'm just barely myself) due to the lingo used in the book. It's not dirty, it just might be a little chalenging for young readers. Also, many charecters die, so be prepared for a bit of violence and gorey description. Another thing that's important is that it's based in mid-evil times. That means no electricity and such, which I find a nice break from modern realistic fictio where the charecters are glued to their phones. Lastly, I love the fact that Jaques uses animals to tell the tale (or should I say tail!). It just makes it that much different. A refreshing difference from all the happy-go-lucky everyone lives mush that most writers are putting out today.
Kigabar
The Redwall series of books is well written and perfect for both young and young-at-heart readers. It’s a fantasy set full of adventures of good versus evil, coming of age, finding bravery and friendship, reveling in poetry and song, and feasting as if at the end of a ten season famine! Brian Jacques crafted wonderful friends and heroes ate Redwall Abbey, and you’ll enjoy meeting them again and again!

This particular book is bittersweet because it’s the last one Mr. Jacques wrote before he died. I’ve enjoyed every book in the series and have enjoyed even more sharing the books with nieces, nephews and their friends. These are great fantasy books to own and read!
Yanthyr
I'm not going to lie. I've been with the Redwall Series for literally ages now, ever since i was in the 6th Grade, oddly enough starting with Martin the Warrior, the 6th book in the series (and technically somewhere in the middle of the timeline and talking about a time period that is earlier in the series), and now here is the very last book that Jacques wrote before he sadly passed away last year. And while Redwall had been ranging from fantastic to fairly good to same-y to downright awful (I'm looking at YOU Outcast of Redwall >.< ), and as the series had honestly begun to take a nosedive, arguably from High Rhulain but really more evident in Eulalia, I was hoping that the last book in the series would serve as Redemption for an author who was honestly seeming tired of what he was doing. Aaaaaand!...Well...Kind of.

If I can sum up this book in one word, it's...Okay. It's not bad like Outcast of Redwall or fantastic like The Long Patrol or Mossflower, but it's...Okay! It was a story involving peace-loving Redwallers getting threatened by an evil pirate and his crew of sea (and land)-roving pirates who have access to a ship that can move on the land. I don't actually know HOW plausible that is, but if they did it back in Legend of Luke, I'm not going to knock it here. What I do know is that this guy was certainly no Cluny the Scourge, arguably the biggest villain of the series, who was honestly a smart and cunning enemy to the Redwallers in comparison to the others, but this guy, sadly like so many others, was just not all that great. for the last book, i was hoping for someone who would knock all of those old villains out of the water, but this guy certainly wasn't it. That might be because he was duller and there wasn't so much build up to him as there was with the others, but again, he's just average. As for the main heroes, the Long Patrol and the Rogue Crew (who are not a crew if they do not have a SHIP), they don't fair too much better. Rake was a little interesting a concept of a character, as there aren't many Northern hares who are in charge of the Long Patrol in the rest of the series, but didn't really do much to stand out from his predecessors, and Skor Axehound, who could have been this really awesome axe-wielding character, but he honestly came off as more of a dull, bludgeoning brute who preferred to kill vermin first and ask questions later, which put the two groups at odds with each other. That's an interesting concept, but I felt that the few scuffles that were there would have been a little nicer, or something a littlem ore serious that might test the bonding between these two groups, but it just felt tact-on here (like the tact-on "h'offisah" speaking boxing hare in the book).

Despite the lackluster characters and, admittedly, story, this book is still getting 3 stars instead of 2 in my opinion simply because it's not nearly as bad as the likes of Eulalia, which I'm forced to compare it to as it is among the last books that I felt Brian Jacques didn't have his whole heart poured into, which I don't blame him for either. After so many books being written that he honestly never even intended to write, I'd be getting kind of tired of writing the same thing over and over again, trying to change it up. So, in comparison to the last few books, this one does push the Redwall series up to slightly average. If you're going to read a Redwall book, you're better off with the first ones instead, but if you're determined to finish off the series and you have been hesitant to do so, give this book a shot.