|aThe last firehawk. 4, Lullaby lake /|cby Katrina Charman ; illustrated by Jeremy Norton.
|aNew York, NY :|bBranches/Scholastic Inc.,|c2018.
|a91 p. :|bill. ;|c20 cm.
|aThe last firehawk ;|v4
|aTheir magical map is leading Tag, Skyla, and Blaze closer and closer to The Shadowlands, Thorn's territory--but now the Ember Stone has fallen into the well-named Lullaby Lake, which is defended by fairies who sing intruders to sleep, and the friends mustfigure out a way to convince the "nixies" to help them retrieve it before Thorn gets his claws on it.
Pick a book. Grow a Reader!This series is part of Scholastic's early chapter book line, Branches, aimed at newly independent readers. With easy-to-read text, high-interest content, fast-paced plots, and illustrations on every page, these books will boost reading confidence and stamina. Branches books help readers grow!In the fourth book in this fast-paced series, Tag, Skyla, and Blaze continue their journey in search of the next piece of the Ember Stone. The magical map leads them across the poisonous Bubbling Bog, all the way to the fairy-filled Lullaby Lake. As they travel east though, the friends are also moving closer and closer to Thorn's dark territory. What will happen when Tag finally comes face-to-face with his enemy? This action-packed series makes a great introduction to fantasy and quest stories for younger readers. Jeremy Norton's realistic black-and-white artwork appears on every page!
Katrina Charman was the recipient of the SCBWI British Isles? Margaret Carey scholarship for fiction in 2013, and in 2014 she was one of the winners of the SCBWI?s Undiscovered Voices competition. Katrina's first children?s book, the early reader THE NINJABREAD MAN, was published with Franklin Watts (UK) in July 2015. THE LAST FIREHAWK is her first early chapter book series. Katrina lives in South East England with her husband and three daughters.Jeremy Norton is a British illustrator who lives and works in Barcelona, Spain. THE LAST FIREHAWK is the first early chapter book series he has illustrated. He works digitally, and aims to convey a child-like sense of wonder through his artwork.