The Land of Stories
Worlds CollideLarge Print - 2017
- Land of Stories - #06
Characters in literature -- Juvenile fiction.
Magic -- Juvenile fiction.
Brothers and sisters -- Juvenile fiction.
Fairy tales -- Adaptations.
Large type books.
New York (N.Y.) -- Juvenile fiction.
Action and adventure fiction.
From the critics
AgeAdd Age Suitability
pink_butterfly_11996 thinks this title is suitable for 10 years and over
golden_cheesburger_2020 thinks this title is suitable for between the ages of 1 and 99
henrypollock thinks this title is suitable for between the ages of 7 and 40
SummaryAdd a Summary
Its basically like the witches are able to enter the otherworld with plans of ruling it and Alex gets controlled by Morina. So then Conner and his crew has to find a way to stop them before they do any harm.... Read it ya'll its epic!
A lot of wars happen they defeat them all. everything is good. epilogue Alex comes to visit.
Frightening or Intense Scenes: It may have parts that younger children would maybe want to skip, such as head chopping, melting of people or chopping of hands or electrified monkeys.
Frightening or Intense Scenes: Alex gets turned evil by witches' potion, witches are super sick, and Morina—she's just a MONSTER (I can't describe it in words; you have to read the book)
QuotesAdd a Quote
"Happily ever after isn't a solution to life's problems or a guarantee that life will be easy; it's a promise we make to ourselves to always live our best lives despite whatever circumstance comes our way."
- John Bailey
"Sweetheart, 'happily ever after' DOES exist, it's just not what you think. 'Happily ever after' isn't a solution to life's problems or a guarantee that life will be easy it's a PROMISE we make ourselves to always live our best lives, despite whatever circumstances comes our way. When we focus on joy in times of heartbreak, when we choose to laugh on the days it's hard to smile, and when we count our blessings over our losses—THAT'S what a true 'happily ever after' is all about. You don't get there by being perfect; on the contrary, it's our humanity that guides us. And that's what fairytales have been trying to teach us all along." - John Bailey