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Other Books in Series
This is book number 2 in the 43 Old Cemetery Road series.
- #1: Dying to Meet You (43 Old Cemetery Road) (Paperback): $6.99
- #3: Till Death Do Us Bark (43 Old Cemetery Road #3) (Paperback): $7.99
- #4: The Phantom of the Post Office (43 Old Cemetery Road #4) (Paperback): $7.99
- #5: Hollywood, Dead Ahead (43 Old Cemetery Road #5) (Paperback): $7.99
- #6: Greetings from the Graveyard (43 Old Cemetery Road #6) (Hardcover): $16.99
- #7: The Loch Ness Punster (43 Old Cemetery Road #7) (Paperback): $7.99
The news from Ghastly, Illinois, is grave—and that’s something to laugh about!The International Movement for the Safety & Protection Of Our Kids & Youth (IMSPOOKY) dictates that Seymour cannot live in the mansion at 43 Old Cemetery Road “without the benefit of parents.” Ignatius B. Grumply tries to explain to Dick Tater, the head of IMSPOOKY, that he and Seymour are in a lovely living arrangement with the ghost of Olive C. Spence. Dick Tater is not convinced. But this clever trio can’t be broken up as easily as he imagines . . .
About the Author
Kate Klise is the author of many punny and funny middle grade novels, including all of the books in the popular 43 Old Cemetery Road series. She has also written a number of picture books and young adult novels. Ms. Klise lives in Norwood, Missouri. For more information about Kate, visit www.kateandsarahklise.com.
M. Sarah Klise illustrates picture books and middle grade novels with a graphic twist. She also teaches art to children and adults in the Bay Area in California. For more information about Sarah, visit www.kateandsarahklise.com.
"The short, graphic-heavy text and broad humor will appeal to middle grade readers."--School Library Journal
"The laughter continues in this second installment of the Klises' series about a ghost and her friends. As in the first book, Dying to Meet You, the entire story is told through letters, newspaper articles and the like and is adorned with M. Sarah Klise's amusing line drawings. . . . [A] light, diverting romp."--Kirkus Reviews