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The Amazing Days of Abby Hayes, Volume Iii
by Anne Mazer.
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The Amazing Days of Abby Hayes, Volume Iii (#7-9)
really liked it
Information technology’s a nifty book, information technology’due south funny, and I always want to read more. but the only annoying function is that Abby was being sexist since she didnt want a boy partner. this is coming from a girl. I detest it when girls say boys are gross and all that. simply boys say the aforementioned stuff almost girls. it bugs me. this may convince trivial girls to recollect boys are gross. now I’1000 not making one large huge deal about it, but it’southward real. so don’t think I’m crazy thinking whatever kids read will alter their opinion. I’k nit say
It’s a great volume, it’s funny, and I always desire to read more. simply the only annoying function is that Abby was being sexist since she didnt want a boy partner. this is coming from a girl. I hate information technology when girls say boys are gross and all that. simply boys say the same stuff about girls. it bugs me. this may convince little girls to retrieve boys are gross. now I’thou not making one big huge deal about it, but information technology’s existent. so don’t think I’m crazy thinking whatever kids read will modify their opinion. I’m nit saying that. it’s just that this book is the same as girls thinking boys are icky. it should be more than like Abby would be okay with having a boy partner, but she doesn’t like this particular boy. simply the back if the book says she has a boy as a partner, and that’s bad. well yea that’s my opinion. merely that didnt imitation a huge office in the volume, but all in all, it was a great volume and lots of fiddling girls can make connections to the things that are happening in the book. well done.
Quite a lot of Anne Mazer’s writing pedagogy took place while she was unconscious. Her parents wanted desperately to get writers and made themselves become up at four:00 a.g. Every morning in society to have writing fourth dimension earlier their three immature children awoke. The first thing Anne heard every mean solar day was two large, noisy electric typewriters. The furious sound of typing was her childhood wake-up music. During the solar day, her parents endlessly discussed ideas, plot, and character, and before she was seven years sometime, Anne knew about revisions, first and second drafts, and rejection slips. It was similar growing up in a twenty four 60 minutes, seven twenty-four hour period a calendar week author’s boot camp.
In order to escape from her parents’ obsession with writing, Anne turned to books. She was an avid reader from an early age and credits her honey of reading for her writing career. Her favorite works were fantasy, fairy tales, historical fiction, humor, realistic fiction, and adventure. Her other interests were language, art, history, and science. At the age of twelve, she wanted to be an actress, a ballerina and a nuclear physicist. These careers were apace eliminated equally she realized that a) she couldn’t dance, b) she couldn’t human action; and c) she hated math.
Although at the time Anne thought writing was cipher simply a nuisance, she now considers herself very lucky to have grown upward with two aspiring writers. She learned a lot well-nigh discipline, perseverance and dedication to a arts and crafts from witnessing her parents’ struggle. They somewhen became successful and accolade-winning young adult novelists.
It took Anne a long fourth dimension to figure out that she, too, wanted to exist a writer. During early adulthood, she worked equally an au pair, a bank teller, a pill canteen labeler, a receptionist, an English tutor, and an administrative assistant, as well as other jobs that she was ill-suited for. She attended 3 universities, spent several years in Paris, traveled throughout Europe, and worked in Boston and New York City.
Anne’south “eureka” moment nearly writing came while she prepared a research report for one of her bosses. Every bit she lovingly polished each sentence, and meticulously organized the paragraphs, she realized that no one really cared how beautifully she wrote about the latest models of air-conditioners. Except her, of class.
Using her parents’ model of daily writing and discipline, she began to write. Information technology took her seven years to publish her kickoff volume, a picture book inspired by her and so ii year quondam son, Max.
Anne is the mother of an adult son and daughter. Over the last twenty years, she has written over twoscore-five books for young readers. She has enough ideas to concluding for some other quarter century and hopes that she volition be writing for a very long time.
Fun Facts About Anne Mazer
Her favorite foods are popcorn, rice pudding and blueberries.
When she was a kid, she would sometimes read upward to ten books a twenty-four hours.
If she had magic powers, she’d cull invisibility.
She painted the rooms in her house yellow, orange, and violet.
Ane of her favorite babyhood books was The Twilight of Magic, by Hugh Lofting.
When Anne was a teenager, her room was and so messy that she needed a map to get from the door to the bed. (sort of)
In school Anne often flunked her favorite creative subjects, like writing and art.
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