Help Me, Mr. Mutt!: Expert Answers for Dogs with People Problems by Janet StevensHelp Me, Mr. Mutt!: Expert Answers for Dogs with People Problems by Janet Stevens

Help Me, Mr. Mutt!: Expert Answers for Dogs with People Problems

byJanet Stevens, Susan Stevens Crummel

Hardcover | April 1, 2008

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Responding to disgruntled dogs nationwide, Mr. Mutt, Canine Counselor, has solutions to the most sticky dilemmas. But Mr. Mutt has his own problem to solve: the cat (aka The Queen), who has her own idea of who's in charge. Now Mr. Mutt is the one who needs help - quick!Through letters and newspaper clippings - and with plenty of their trademark humor - Janet Stevens and Susan Stevens Crummel give voice to despairing dogs everywhere.
Janet Stevens is the author and illustrator of many beloved picture books, including Tops & Bottoms, a Caldecott Honor Book. With her sister and co-author, Susan Stevens Crummel, she created the acclaimed best-sellers The Great Fuzz Frenzy, Help Me, Mr. Mutt!, The Little Red Pen and more. She is also the illustrator of the Epossumo...
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Title:Help Me, Mr. Mutt!: Expert Answers for Dogs with People ProblemsFormat:HardcoverDimensions:56 pages, 11.5 × 9.5 × 0.41 inPublished:April 1, 2008Publisher:Houghton Mifflin HarcourtLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0152046283

ISBN - 13:9780152046286

Appropriate for ages: 4

Reviews

Editorial Reviews

Every dog has its rough day now and then, which in this high-energy picture book calls for a letter to Mr. Mutt, Canine Counselor. Whether addressing a dog put on a diet by his people, or a pooch who's scolded for barking too much, Mr. Mutt offers a written note of nuts-and-bolts advice (to the hungry dog, he recommends searching the trash, etc.) and anti-cat commentary. His snooty, tiara-wearing cat companion, The Queen, takes issue with his "catty remarks," writing rebuttals on pink stationery. Similar to Mark Teague's Dear Mrs. LaRue: Letters from Obedience Schoolin both theme and epistolary format, this sister act's (The Great Fuzz Frenzy) effort lacks LaRue's narrative flow and clever situational humor. Stevens's mixed-media scenes of the pets' ultimate altercation contain the most fun: The Queen demonstrates her prowess with a digitally manipulated ball of yarn as she, taking umbrage at a feline insult, keeps her canine cohort too "tied up" to help his correspondents out