The Wide Window (A Series of Unfortunate Events No. 3) (Spanish) Hardcover – 9 Jun 2003
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“Author Lemony Snicket (aka Daniel Handler) reads volumes three and four of his Series of Unfortunate Events saga. A snappy, techno tune by a group called the Gothic Archies serves as toe-tapping introduction to Handler's chipper performance of his humorously melodramatic tales.” Publishers Weekly--This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.
From the Back Cover
If you have not read anything about the Baudelaire orphans, then before you read even one more sentence, you should know this: Violet, Klaus, and Sunny are kindhearted and quick witted, but their lives, I am sorry to say, are filled with bad luck and misery. All of the stories about these three children are unhappy and wretched, and this one may be the worst of them all.If you haven't got the stomach for a story that includes a hurricane, a signalling device, hungry leeches, cold cucumber soup, a horrible villain, and a doll named Pretty Penny, then this book will probably fill you with despair.I will continue to record these tragic tales, for that is what I do. You, however, should decide for yourself whether you can possibly endure this miserable story.
With all due respect,
Ages 10+" --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.See all Product Description
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Top Customer Reviews
Still the children were riveted to their seats! (figuratively)
Violet is the oldest orphan and has a great ability for inventing new gadgets that have helped the orphans more than once when they were in trouble. Klaus is the middle one in age and the only male; he loves to read and his knowledge is far superior to most boys his age. Sunny is an infant and enjoys going around biting things with her four sharp teeth. The poor siblings lost their father and are now being chased around by Count Olaf, who wants to get their fortune. The Baudelaire's last tutor succumbed at the hands of the evil Count and now the kids are being taken to their new house by Mr. Poe, the executioner of the estate.
The sibling's new tutor, Aunt Josephine, lives in a house that is leaning over a cliff above Lake Lachrymose. The scary thing is that the lake is infested with hungry leeches, and since these predators killed Josephine's husband, she is terrified of the lake. She is also afraid of stoves, doorknobs, and a whole myriad of harmless things. Due to some of the aunt's fears, the orphans have to eat cold food and refrain from answering the phone. On top of that, they have to endure the grammar "lessons" Josephine is constantly delivering because she loves the subject.
Even though things are not perfect, the Baudelaire siblings are content with their new situation.Read more ›
Lemony Snickets writing style is quite funny at times but it can also be quite tiresome after a while. I can't help but wish tha a more talented author had come up with the idea for this series and written it better.
I reccomend this series of books and especially this book but if you read the whole series I must warn you that the end of the series is terrible.
Most Recent Customer Reviews
great book i really engoyed it and i will read more it is quite funny living with there aunt lol it can be gross but its just fun to read itPublished 7 months ago by Peter Lonsdale
A great book series my 10 year old son loves them so we now buy them in order so he can read them all he loves the movie and the books are even betterPublished 9 months ago by MrsBowyer
Wow. I thoroughly enjoyed reading The Wide Window - perhaps more so than the previous two instalments. Read morePublished 14 months ago by Dan Thompson, Author
Once again the three Baudelaire orphans are shipped off to a distant relative, Aunt Josephine. Aunt Josephine is afraid of just about everything and everyone. Read morePublished 16 months ago by Bernie
After a sad encounter in the last book, the orphans are taken to Aunt Josephine who is afraid of just about everything yet absolutely loves grammar. Read morePublished 16 months ago by Simizat, junior literary critic