Item description for The Key to the Indian (An Avon Camelot Book) by Lynne Reid Banks...
Overview Omri and his father travel back in time to help their Iroquois friend in his struggles against European settlers. Reprint.
Publishers Description He felt a draft of cold air. Instinctively he put his arms around his body. Then he looked down at himself and got a shock. He was naked...His first instinct was to hid. he scrambled over the earth floor of the longhouse and ducked under the curtain. Beyond was deeper darkness, but he could make out a sort of room with a raised section against the wall. On this was a mountain range covered with fur, in the shape of a sleeping giant.
Omri stared all around, feeling the beginnings of panic. "Dad " he whispered as loudly as he dared...
There was no answer. Omri felt intensely vulnerable with no clothes on. Cold air embraced his skin from head to foot. He felt a sudden longing to go home. He hadn't reckoned on this--being separated from his dad, it being so dark and cold, so strange, so lonely.
Citations And Professional Reviews The Key to the Indian (An Avon Camelot Book) by Lynne Reid Banks has been reviewed by professional book reviewers and journalists at the following establishments -
Ingram Paperback Advance - 09/01/1999 page 8
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Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 0.75" Width: 5.25" Height: 7.75" Weight: 0.36 lbs.
Release Date Sep 8, 1999
ISBN 0380803739 ISBN13 9780380803736 UPC 071001004991
Availability 13 units. Availability accurate as of Oct 23, 2016 02:16.
Usually ships within one to two business days from La Vergne, TN.
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More About Lynne Reid Banks
Lynne Reid Banks is the author of the award-winning Indian in the Cupboard.
Lynne Reid Banks currently resides in Dorset. Lynne Reid Banks was born in 1929.
Lynne Reid Banks has published or released items in the following series...
Reviews - What do customers think about The Key to the Indian (An Avon Camelot Book)?
well written but poor subject Jan 23, 2006
The writer is talented but should be embarassed at her fictionalization, inaccuracy, and stereotyping of American Indians. As a Native woman, I am appalled and ashamed that this book was a reading assignment when I was in the 3rd or 4th grade. This book didn't make me feel good then, but I lacked the words and tools to vocalize it. This book should be read only with a follow-up lesson that clarifies the inaccuracies of this book
The Key To The Indian May 14, 2003
I really enjoyed reading this book. It was hard to understand at sometimes, if you had not read The Indian In The Cupboard. The adventure that Omri and his father go on is very exciting and suspenseful. If you liked reading The Indian In The Cupboard or any other of the sequels to this to this book, I'm sure that you will enjoy reading The Key To The Indian. I gave this book 4 out of 5 stars because of the thrilling adventure that Omri and his father go on. The book also includes historical features, relating to Little Bear and his bout with the Europeans trying to conquer the new land. I recomend that anyone who enjoys reading Lynne Reid Banks' work.
Legacy of the Longhouse May 20, 2002
Will this be the ultimate Going Back adventure for Ormi, the brave and clever boy who discovered the secret of the Indian--and a special cupboard? There is a twist this time, however, as Omri's father is in on the secret and the action. But Time Travel is hazardous even for adults; there are serious dangerss both to the travelers and those they visit in the Past.
Little Bear's people are threatened with annihilation by American colonists; can 20th century British allies help them--or should they even try? It's an ethical dilemma: to balance respect for the integrity of the Past with loyalty to one's friends. In this fast-paced story the author examines the grim history of Native American vs White relations, allowing the reader to make the final judgment. But is it fair to exclude patient Mom--who passed on the family Gift to her son? And how to keep his meddling brothers in the dark as well? Family dymamics are both amusing and thought-provoking in this tale of honor and treachery, selfishness and altruism. Thanks to its deftly developed plot, THE KEY lives up to the promise of the first book in this delightful series. It's a story of Miniatures offering Maximum enjoyment. Kids of all ages will be immediately hooked.
book club in Connecticut Feb 10, 2000
We enjoyed reading this book. However, we thought it was a bitconfusing in the beginning. We recommend that you read the Indian inthe Cuboard before reading The Key to the Indian. END
the Indian in the Cupboard books are still good Dec 28, 1998
All the books Indian in the Cupboard series are good, but this, the latest, is one of the best. I liked how Omri's dad finds out about Little Bear and the others.