The Grim Grotto
Warning: Your day will become very dark - and possibly damp - if you read this book. Plan to spend this spring in hiding. Lemony Snicket is back with the eleventh book in his New York Times bestselling A Series of Unfortunate Events. Lemony Snicket's saga about the charming, intelligent and... show more
Warning: Your day will become very dark - and possibly damp - if you read this book. Plan to spend this spring in hiding. Lemony Snicket is back with the eleventh book in his New York Times bestselling A Series of Unfortunate Events. Lemony Snicket's saga about the charming, intelligent and grossly unlucky Baudelaire orphans continues to provoke suspicion and despair in readers the world over. In the eleventh and most alarming volume yet in the bestselling phenomenon A Series of Unfortunate Events, the intrepid siblings delve further into the dark mystery surrounding the death of their parents and the baffling VFD organisation. Ages 9+
Publish date: September 21st 2004
Pages no: 323
Edition language: English
Series: A Series of Unfortunate Events 1 (#11)
❝He who hesitates is lost.❞ That's captain Widdershins's personal philosophy. In this very fast paced adventure the orphans will once again fate mortal dangers and try to overcome them the best way they can: together. The Grim Grotto holds some terrible secrets for the unfortunate Baudelaires and ...
The best book in the series(so far, at least). The characters evolve and the situations becomd more complex. I especially liked the last pages.
This review can also be found at Goodreads. Having discovered the ruins of the headquarters in the mountains the siblings are quite literally left drifting at sea. After being rescued by the crew of the Queequeg the Baudelaires join the quest for the mysterious sugar bowl and its contents. As al...
Couldn't imagine a better end for this book
First: I’m listening to this as read by Tim Curry, which is nothing but awesome. However: If you’re doing the same, you might want to grab a copy from the library long enough to look at the last several pages. Snicket includes no less than six “To My Kind Editor” letters, and Curry doesn’t read them...