Item description for The Woodshed Mystery (The Boxcar Children Mysteries #7) by Gertrude Chandler Warner & David Cunningham...
Overview The four Alden children try to discover who is stealing eggs from Mr. Beas's woodshed
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Studio: Albert Whitman & Company
Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 7.54" Width: 5.34" Height: 0.42" Weight: 0.25 lbs.
Release Date Jan 1, 1990
Publisher Albert Whitman & Company
ISBN 0807592072 ISBN13 9780807592076 UPC 792836003958
Availability 25 units. Availability accurate as of Oct 21, 2016 07:23.
Usually ships within one to two business days from La Vergne, TN.
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More About Gertrude Chandler Warner & David Cunningham
The Boxcar Children Series was created by Gertrude Chandler Warner, a teacher, when she realized that there were few, if any, books for children that were both easy and fun to read. She drew on her own experiences in writing the mysteries. As a child, she had spent hours watching trains near her home, and often dreamed about what it would be like to live in a caboose or freight car. In each story, she chose a special setting and introduced unpredictable, unusual or eccentric characters, to help highlight the Aldens independence and resourcefulness. Miss Warner lived in Putnam, Massachusetts until her death in 1979."
Gertrude Chandler Warner lived in Putnam, in the state of Connecticut. Gertrude Chandler Warner was born in 1890 and died in 1979.
Gertrude Chandler Warner has published or released items in the following series...
Reviews - What do customers think about The Woodshed Mystery (The Boxcar Children Mysteries #7)?
Fantastic May 12, 2007
My daughter loved reading this book. I t was in great shape when we received it also.
An Interesting Mystery Book! Feb 9, 2007
I would recommend this book to a reader who loves reading mystery books. The person who doesn't like mystery books, I would still recommend it to them because after they read it they would love reading mystery books. My thoughts about the protagonist were that they really wanted to solve the mystery about the woodshed. They wanted to know what was wrong with it. They were not afraid to go down and look. I really loved this book because it had mysteries in it and I love reading mystery books.
One of the best Boxcar Children books Apr 16, 2006
Have read the first eight Boxcar Children books and think this is one of the three best with the other two being The Yellow House Mystery and The Blue Bay Mystery. This book could stand alone although an important character is from The Mystery Ranch book and might be more fun to read after reading that book. This is also the only book of the first eight to have a dedication. The Boxcar Children books are all good reading and can't think of a good reason not to read them in order. With the Box sets 1-4 and 5-8, four books are available for the price of two and a half. I read these books in order and there are references in the books to events and characters in previous books but not enough that the books could not be read out of order or as stand alone books. Gertrude Chandler Warner wrote the Boxcar Children books over a period of many years from the 1940's to the 1970's. She must have enjoyed writing them and that spirit comes through in her books.
One of my all-time favourite Boxcar Children adventures Sep 28, 2002
Like "Mike's Mystery", this is a mystery with a solid foundation and never once drags.
I first read it when I was about eight and learnt several things I didn't know before. I learned what ammunition meant. It also was my first introduction to any information about the Revolutionary War.
The story takes place primarily on a farm in New England that dates back to the 1700's. Grandfather and Aunt Jane grew up there, and he buys it back for her to live in. But everyone seems to think something is wrong with the house, and the children set out to find out what it is and clear the air of all secrets. And they are pretty sure the woodshed holds an important clue.
Read this book to your children - I am sure they will like it.
the Boxcar Children #7 Mar 1, 2002
Would you think that you would find a trap door in the potato pit in your aunt's basement or in the wood shed in her back yard? Well, the Boxcar Children didn't, but they found the trap doors, they had things from the Revolutionary War! They found strange letters about what was going on in the house during the Revolutionary War! Find out what mysterious things they find!
I think this book is so good because you never know what will happen next, like when the children find the trap door in the woodshed and then they find the trap door in the potato pit! The moral of this story is never play with some thing that isn't yours.