Format: Trade Paperback
Dimensions: 336 pages, 7.75 × 5.25 × 1 in
Published: November 6, 2012
Publisher: Little, Brown Books for Young Readers
The following ISBNs are associated with this title:
ISBN - 10: 0316101699
ISBN - 13: 9780316101691
About the Book
It's Rafe Khatchadorian's first day at Hills Village Middle School, and it's shaping up to be the worst year ever. He has enough problems at home without throwing his first year of middle school into the mix, but luckily he's got an ace plan for the best year ever--if only he can pull it off. Illustrations.
From the Publisher
It''s Rafe Khatchadorian''s first day at Hills Village Middle School, and it''s shaping up to be the worst year ever. He has enough problems at home without throwing his first year of middle school into the mix, but luckily he''s got an ace plan for the best year ever--if only he can pull it off. With his best friend Leonardo the Silent awarding him points, Rafe tries to break every rule in his school''s oppressive Code of Conduct. Chewing gum in class--5,000 points! Running in the hallway--10,000 points! Pulling the fire alarm--50,000 points!
But not everyone thinks Rafe''s plan is a good idea, especially not the teachers, parents, and bullies who keep getting in his way. Will Rafe decide that winning is the only thing that matters? Are things about to go from magic to tragic? Find out in this hilarious--and heartwarming--#1 New York Times bestselling hit! Includes a FREE POSTER, a teaser to the upcoming I Funny, and over 100 illustrations!
About the Author
James Patterson is the author of the Middle School, I Funny, Treasure Hunters, and Daniel X novels, as well as House of Robots and Public School Superhero. His blockbusters for adults--in addition to his many books for teens, such as the Maximum Ride series--have sold more than 300 million copies worldwide. He lives in Florida.
"There is substance as well as appeal here.... Patterson deftly manages the pace of revelations that take readers deeper into Rafe''s fragile trust.... Readers ready for something else in the same vein but more substantive than Kinney''s Diary of a Wimpy Kid or Peirce''s Big Nate should be introduced to Rafe."-Bulletin of the Center for Children''s Books