Living with his little brother, Fudge, makes Peter Hatcher feel like a fourth grade nothing. Whether Fudge is throwing a temper tantrum in a shoe store, smearing. This content was uploaded by our users and we assume good faith they have the permission to share this book. If you own the copyright to this book and it is. Living with his little brother, Fudge, makes Peter Hatcher feel like a fourth grade nothing. Whether Fudge is throwing a temper tantrum in a shoe.
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Peter Warren Hatcher, Farley Drexel Hatcher, Anne Hatcher, Warren Hatcher, Shelia Tubman, Jimmy Fargo, Dribble, Mr. Yarby. Fourth grader Peter Hatcher has a terrible problem – his little brother Fudge! Peter finds his demanding two-year-old brother an ever increasing problem. Editorial Reviews. ronaldweinland.info Review. Passed on from babysitters to their young charges, Kindle Store · Kindle eBooks · Children's eBooks. Living with his little brother, Fudge, makes Peter Hatcher feel like a fourth grade nothing. Whether Fudge is throwing a temper tantrum in a shoe store, smearing smashed potatoes on walls at Hamburger Heaven, or scribbling all over Peter's homework, he's never far from trouble.
Have questions about eBooks? Check out our eBook FAQs. Living with his little brother, Fudge, makes Peter Hatcher feel like a fourth grade nothing. Whether Fudge is throwing a temper tantrum in a shoe store, smearing smashed potatoes on walls at Hamburger Heaven, or scribbling all over Peter's homework, he's never far from trouble. He's a two-year-old terror who gets away with everything—and Peter's had enough. When Fudge walks off with Dribble, Peter's pet turtle, it's the last straw.
If that's not enough reason to care, we have just two words for you: Judy Blume. The author of the Fudge stories is one of the most successful children's and young adult authors ever. She's won tons of literary awards Tales of a Fourth Grade Nothing won ten just by itself and was even named a Living Legend by the Library of Congress.
The American Library Association honored her with its Margaret Edwards Award for her distinguished contributions to young adult literature. Trust us, that's a very big deal. But her awards aren't what make kids love her books; it's what she writes about and how she writes about it.
Kids who read her books feel that she totally understands their experience. She knows what it's like to feel jealous of cute baby brothers and resentful of all the attention they get. She understands the reassuring presence of a faithful friend, and what it's like to be bossed around by classmates at school.
She knows the pride of being able to care for a pet and how it feels when that pet dies.
She's sympathetic to how it seems like being the most responsible kid in the family often just gets you nothing but more responsibilities. Blume is known for writing about difficult, sometimes controversial topics, and she never talks down to kids or shields them from the tough stuff. For example, think about when Fudge tells Peter that he swallowed Dribble. It would have been really easy for an author to write the story with Dribble found safe and sound behind the sofa or under Fudge's bed or in the cereal box, just a hilarious tease by the mischievous Fudge, haha lolz omg.
Blume doesn't do that. Fudge has indeed swallowed poor Dribble, who dies on the way down and gets vomited up. It's shocking and gross , but Blume trusts that kids can handle it. She gives them credit for being able to read about real and important stuff.
This book may seem like just a bunch of funny stories about Fudge and his antics, but read between the lines and you'll see that it's really about growing up and all the challenges that come with it. Best news of all: you never have to stop reading Judy Blume books. Tales of a Fourth Grade Nothing - eBook.
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See more. Peter will be trapped with Fudge and Sheila for three whole weeks! Read all the books featuring your favorite characters: Beezus and Ramona. Book 1. Newbery Award-winner Beverly Cleary delivers a humorous portayal of the ups and downs of sisterhood.
Both the younger and older siblings of the family will enjoy this book.
Quintessentially funny Judy Blume! Second grader Freddy Dissel has that left-out kind of feeling. Life seems lonely when you're the middle kid in the family.
Freddy feels like "the peanut butter part of a sandwich," squeezed between an older brother and little sister.
But now for the first time it's Freddy's chance to show everyone, including himself, just how special he is! Ramona the Brave.
Book 3. Newbery Medal—winning author Beverly Cleary lovingly chronicles the ups and downs of elementary school woes. This is perfect for fans of Clementine. I Wanna New Room. Karen Kaufman Orloff. A hilarious companion to I Wanna Iguana.
Ever since their baby sister came along, Alex has been forced to share a room with his little brother, Ethan, and it's a nightmare.
Ethan always breaks stuff, snores like a walrus, and sticks crayons up his nose. No hardworking, well-behaved, practically grown-up boy like Alex should have to put up with that!
Similar ebooks. Sometimes life in the Hatcher household is enough to make twelve-year-old Peter think about running away. His worst problem is still his younger brother, Fudge, who hasn't changed a bit since his crazy capers in Tales of a Fourth Grade Nothing.
If you ask Peter, Fudge is just an older — and bigger — pain.
Then Peter learns that his mom is going to have a baby and the whole family is moving to Princeton for a year. It will be bad enough starting sixth grade in a strange place and going to the same school as Fudge. But Peter can imagine something even worse. How will he ever survive if the new baby is a carbon copy of Fudge?
Andrew Clements. Is Nick Allen a troublemaker? He really just likes to liven things up at school -- and he's always had plenty of great ideas.
When Nick learns some interesting information about how words are created, suddenly he's got the inspiration for his best plan ever