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Award-winning author Tom Angleberger flexes his comic muscle in this hairy adventure story with twists at every turn.Regular kid Lenny Flem Jr. is the only one standing between his evil-genius best friend—Casper, a master of disguise and hypnosis—and world domination. It all begins when Casper spends money from his granny on a spectacularly convincing fake mustache, the HeAward-winning author Tom Angleberger flexes his comic muscle in this hairy adventure story with twists at every turn.Regular kid Lenny Flem Jr. is the only one standing between his evil-genius best friend—Casper, a master of disguise and hypnosis—and world domination. It all begins when Casper spends money from his granny on a spectacularly convincing fake mustache, the Heidelberg Handlebar #7. With it he’s able rob banks, amass a vast fortune, and run for president. Is Lenny the only one who can see through his disguise? And will he be able to stop Casper from taking over the world?...

Title : Fake Mustache
Author :
Rating :
ISBN : 9781419701948
Format Type : Hardcover
Number of Pages : 208 Pages
Status : Available For Download
Last checked : 21 Minutes ago!

Fake Mustache Reviews

  • Tom Franklin
    2018-11-26 09:04

    First, let me say I love Tom Angleberger's Origami Yoda books. The two written thus far are so good that I continue to recommend them to people today.Second, let me say that Fake Mustache is not an Origami Yoda book. Not even close. The Origami Yoda books are written from multiple perspectives and feature a sympathetic main character who is trying to figure out whether a perplexing friend is psychic or channeling a fictitious movie character or just plain crazy. The characters are unique but have distinct personalities and seem real enough to care about. The characters in Fake Mustache, imho, are more caricatures than characters. Despite a token (and unnecessary) multiple POV for the story (about 1/2 the way through the book) none of the characters seem believable enough for me to take seriously. This book seemed too filled with coincidences and monumental strokes of good luck to engage me as a reader.Again, I'm a big, big fan of Angleberger's Origami Yoda/Darth Paper books. Not only was the first surprisingly good, but the sequel floored me even more in terms of writing a great follow-up to a mighty fine book. All that went right in the Origami books, however, was missing from Fake Mustache.

  • Donalyn
    2018-11-22 13:53

    Hilarious and bizarre. I laughed every single page. Tom Angleberger manages to combine several random elements--fake mustaches, child TV stars, clowns, and elections-- into an enjoyable story about fighting for what's right. I can't wait to share this with my students.

  • Betsy
    2018-11-20 10:03

    I said it about Laini Taylor. I said it about Jeff Kinney. Heck, I even said it about J.K. Rowling and now, my friends, I’m saying it about Tom Angleberger: I was into him before it was cool. Seriously, a show of hands, how many of you out there can say that you read his first middle grade novel The Qwikpick Adventure Society written under the pen name of Sam Riddleberger? See, that’s what I though. I did and it was hilarious, thank you very much. The kind of thing you read and love and wish more people knew (plus it involved a poop fountain. I kid you not). Years passed and at long last Tom got his due thanks to a little unassuming title by the name of The Strange Case of Origami Yoda. By the time Darth Paper Strikes Back came out, Mr. Angleberger was a certifiable hit with the 9-12 year old set. Fortunately for all of us he hasn’t rested on his laurels quite yet. He’s still willing to stretch a little and get seriously wacky when he wants to. Case in point, Fake Mustache. Just your average everyday twelve-year-old-takes-over-the-world title, Tom’s desire for total and complete goofiness finds a home here. I was into Tom before everyone else was, but considering how much fun Fake Mustache is I guess I’m willing to share him a little.If he hadn’t lent Casper the measly ten bucks then it's pretty certain that Lenny Flem Jr. wouldn’t have found himself pairing up with famous television star and singer Jodie O’Rodeo to defeat the evil genius Fako Mustacho. You see, Casper wanted to buy a mustache. And not just any mustache, mind you, but the extremely rare (and luxurious) Heidelberg Handlebar #7. A mustache so powerful, in fact, that when Casper puts it on he’s capable of convincing anyone of anything. Now Casper, posing as Fako Mustacho, has set his sights on the U.S. presidency and only Lenny and Jodie are willing and able to defeat him. To read this book, kid or adult, you need to have somewhere to safely place your disbelief. I recommend storing it in the rafters of your home. Failing that, launch it into the stratosphere because logic is not going to be your friend when you read this. Literal-minded children would do well to perhaps avoid this book. The ideal reader would be one who reads for pleasure and who enjoys a tale that knows how to have a bit of fun with its internal logic. Once that’s taken care of you’ll be able to really get into Angleberger’s wordplay. He throws in just a ton of fun details that are worth repeating. Things like the fact that the state legislature tends to meet in the local Chinese buffet restaurant because “They used to meet in our fancy gold-domed capitol building, but they kept trashing the bathrooms and got kicked out.” Or take the old man who uses a form of swearing worthy of Yosemite Sam himself: “Leave those hats alone, you FarDobbled Candy-Bar-Selling Punkler!” Silliness abounds.There are books out there where siblings or parents turn out to be untrustworthy, and they do a good job of striking fear in the hearts of their little readers. Personally, though, I find the books where the villain is the hero’s best friend to be a lot more interesting. After all, isn’t that something that actually happens to a lot of kids around the age of twelve? One day your best friend is the person you’ve always known. The next they seem like some kind of supervillain, intent on ruining your life. Angleberger sort of takes this idea to its logical extreme, but he’s not harping on the metaphor like I am. After all, this book is a comedy at its core. One of the shockers of the book is that a little more than halfway through the point of view changes. One minute you’re happily following hapless Lenny and the next you’re in the head of Jodie O’Rodeo herself. One of Mr. Angleberger’s finer talents is writing books that are just as popular amongst girls as they are boys. I credit his ability to create female characters that are more than just talking creatures with long eyelashes. For example, in this book Jodie may at first appear to be no more than a combination of Taylor Swift and iCarly but in fact she probably has more in common with Annie Oakley than anyone else. The fact that we bust into her head at the 5/8ths mark suggests to me that Angleberger is being a sneaky pete. I think we’ve all encountered those boy readers who refuse to pick up a book if they see it stars a girl. Well imagine their faces when they’re thoroughly enmeshed in Angleberger’s story only to hit the old switcheroo at Chapter 37. With any luck they’ll be too interested in the story to care all that much, and in the process they’ll find themselves reading the thoughts and impressions of a gal willing to pull a rescue mission at the drop of a hat. Awesome.The book uses a plethora of contemporary words, terms, and phrases that threaten its longevity. On the one hand, I really appreciated that Casper was capable of making use of the employees of Burger King and not some generic fast food enterprise that doesn’t actually exist. On the other hand, I worry that some of the more recent phrases in the book will date it in a couple years. I say that, but there were some jokes in this book that I wouldn’t remove for all the fake mustaches in the world. For example, at one point Casper appropriates the term “Rock the Vote” in such a hilarious manner that even if the folks of the future don’t get it it’s nice that we can now. Ditto the sentence, “We’re too big to fail”, as spoken by the villain asking for a government handout.Not all books read aloud particularly well. This one would. As I read it to myself I kept resisting the urge to try out passages on my tongue (though considering that I read most of it on the New York public subway system, I doubt I would have stood out all that much). It’s the rare title that’s funny to kids and adults and reads just as well in the head of a ten-year-old as it does on the lips of a fifth grade teacher. I think he’s got enough books out by this point that you can label this title “classic Angleberger” through and through. Definitely a book for the discerning first-class man-about-town slash girl-about town slash boy-about-town slash woman-about-town. Which is to say, fun for the whole family. Seriously.For ages 9-12.

  • Axel_E1
    2018-11-21 08:57

    This book was fine I guess. I rated this book 3 stars because It had some babyish language again. I did not choose this book.

  • Monica Edinger
    2018-12-07 08:11

    Yesterday a package of ARCs from Abrams arrived at my home, among them Tom Angleberger's forthcoming Fake Mustache and, needing a light read before bed, I decided to give it a try. Next thing I knew a couple of hours had passed and I'd gulped down the whole delightful confection. It isn't out till April so I hope this isn't a dreadful tease, but I thought Origami Yoda fans as well as others looking for good and funny middle grade books might like to know what they have in store.So wacky this is (as another beloved Angleberger character might say) in the best way which is no easy feat. For funny is incredibly hard to pull off; what has me guffawing can just as easily leave another reader cold and vice versa. As someone who too often has been left cold by silliness I was wary when I started this one, but within pages I was completely won over.So where to begin with this over-the-top story? The beginning, I guess. The first section is narrated by seventh grader Lenny Flem, Jr who tells what happens when classmate-and-supposedly-best-friend Casper Bengue gets his hands (or rather his upper lip) on a very pricey fake mustache, the Heidleberg Handlebar #7 to be exact. Somehow Casper knows of the remarkable properties of this mustache and while I don't want to give away too much I will say that they help him to begin taking over the world starting with state governor and moving on to president. And so Lenny along with a Hannah Montana-like television star called Jodie O'Rodeo (who narratives the second section of the book) alone have to save the day.There are silly names (Casper and Lenny's town is called Hairsprinkle), pitch-perfect-for-kids grossness (boogers play a significant role), and some lighthearted pop culture baiting (e.g. Jodie's has-been status). There are wild and crazy chases and bad guys and much zaniness. One of my many favorite moments is when Casper in his new "I"m taking over the world" role changes Election Day to Monday so he can take over the US faster.I will be eager to see what others think of this one, but for me it was a goofy froth of fun.

  • Emma
    2018-12-11 13:01

    REVIEW BY JACK 9:6Fake Mustache, a children’s comedy story, is American as is clear from the title. The novel takes place in a slightly bizarre version of modern day America, within the fictional state capital of Hairsprinkle. It is initially narrated by Lenny Flem Junior but later swaps to Jodie O’Rodeo. The action is spread through Lenny’s house, the Heidelberg novelty company factory, Sven’s Fair Price Store and the Hairsprinkle Municipal Stadium.The plot is surprisingly complex, but basically Lenny Jr. saves the world from his best friend Casper and his fake mustache with the help of his favorite TV star, Jodie O’Rodeo and the mustaches inventor, Hank Heidelberg. Casper meanwhile has used the unknown powers of his mustache to raise vast amounts of money and get himself elected/chosen for increasingly important governmental roles.My favorite part of this tale is a short section narrated by Lenny where he meets Jodie while in fancy dress as her. It is one of the funniest parts of the book. The character I like best is Hank Heidelberg, who is wonderfully old-fashioned and quirky. He knows all sorts of things which he does not at all understand the implications of and he stubbornly insists on remaining in a near-suicidal situation in a classic hero/martyr manner.Something that annoys me about this book is that the American title has not been translated into British English and consequently says “mustache” rather than “moustache”. However, this is just my problem. The only real issue is that, for a comedy book there is not that a huge amount of humor in it. This does not really detract, though, from and excellent and complicated story.I thought this comedy might be a bit childish but it was actually great, even for me at age 14. I might get another book by this author if I saw it, but I have a feeling my friends would consider themselves too old for it.I would give the story four out of five stars.

  • Kerry
    2018-11-27 13:03

    Tom Angleberger, the award-winning author of the popular Origami Yoda series, does not disappoint in Fake Mustache. His humorous, fast-paced storytelling and casual writing style are sure to appeal to the middle-grade reader.Lenny Flem Jr. is just an average, slightly nerdy, 7th grade boy. He spends his days at school and his evenings in front of the TV watching old reruns of, once popular, pre-teen sensation Jodie O’Rodeo starring in The Jodie O’Rodeo Showdeo. It isn’t until Lenny’s best friend, Casper, decides to spend his birthday money on a man-about-town suit and fake mustache (the Heidelberg Handlebar #7, to be exact) that Lenny’s run-of-the mill life becomes anything but. When Casper dons the Handlebar #7, he becomes Fako Mustacho, a bank-robbing, power-seeking maniac who pits a nation against Lenny, forcing him to go on the run in disguise while trying to halt Fako Mustacho’s charge to presidency of the United States. The adventure that ensues is one that keeps the reader enthralled until the very end.I would recommend this read to anyone looking for a hilariously funny adventure read. It’s perfect for summer reading, but it also has some great middle grade classroom applications. This is the kind of book that is sure to create positive reading hype in the classroom. It makes for a fun read aloud and is a great pick for striving/reluctant readers. This is the type of book that kids will actually want to pick up—in addition to a great title, it has an engaging cover with labeled pictures of all types of mustaches in the inside cover pages. This book is more than just fun though. If you’re looking to fill your shelves with texts that are common core aligned, Fake Mustache would be a great addition to your classroom library. With his unique word choice, Tom Angleberger presents students with an opportunity to analyze word choice and how choices shape the meaning or tone in text, which aligns to ELA anchor standard 4. Likewise, the text connects to ELA anchor standard 6 as it is written from two points of view. We hear Lenny’s voice as well as his side-kick, Jodie O’Rodeo, which allows students to assess how point of view shapes the content and style of the text. With these ties to common core, Fake Mustache makes for a very relevant pick for today’s classrooms.

  • Cameron G.
    2018-11-16 15:15

    I recently finished the book Fake Mustache by Tom Angleberger. This book is about a boy (named Casper) who buys a very expensive fake mustache and changes his identity on a quest to take over the world. Lenny Flem junior must go under cover and team up with some amazing friends including Jodie O Rodeo and her wonder horse. Lenny also has plenty of gags and gadgets from the Hairsprinkle Novelty Company. He has an amazing adventure full of laughs and suspence as he tries to take down the evil Casper! I can relate to Lenny because he is smart and has good ideas. This book will appeal to all audiences because it is funny, suspenceful, adventureious, and informational (about fake mustaches anyway).Overall this is one of the best books that I have ever read.

  • Sharni
    2018-12-08 14:52

    I didn't realise I was looking for a book about the ultimate fake mustache, brainwashed school librarians robbing banks, man-about-town suits, public transport that only costs 10 cents, electoral fraud, halloween costumes or a tv famous cowgirl who literally rides in to the rescue - but I was! The illustrations throughout add extra enjoyment and giggles.

  • Betsy
    2018-12-08 08:08

    3.5 starsIt's hard not to compare this to Angleberger's "Origami Yoda" books, which are exceptionally clever and funny. I found this one enjoyable, but not as clever and funny as the "Origami Yoda"s.

  • Shannon
    2018-11-25 13:07

    Absolutely flawless. A fantastic read aloud; highly recommended.

  • Kelcy
    2018-12-10 15:59

    I like silly books (and really enjoyed the Origami Yoda series) but this was too unbelievable and I was just not feeling the authors writing style, it felt flat.

  • Kristi
    2018-11-25 09:14

    This was a great, short, fun book on CD for our latest road trip. Both boys (12 & 15 years old), my husband and I were entertained. The books alternative name: Or, How Jodie O'Rodeo and Her Wonder Horse (and Some Nerdy Kid) Saved the U.S. Presidential Election from a Mad Genius Criminal Mastermind - actually describes the book pretty well. Fun read.

  • Courtney Umlauf
    2018-11-24 13:13

    I found this book on a list of what to read if you like the Diary of a Wimpy Kid series. I don't like the Wimpy Kids series, but I'm always looking for books that are similar in style but with better execution. I don't mind a book that's silly, goofy, to be read purely for entertainment purposes; but I still expect it to be clever and well-put together. This book wasn't what I was looking for. The premise had me hopeful: a fake mustache that's so realistic it hypnotizes everyone who sees it on the face of Casper, putting him on the path to world domination. Everyone, that is, except his friend Lenny (who witnessed him buying the mustache) and Jodie O'Rodeo, "preteen,cowgirl queen". Lenny and Jodie team up to prevent Casper's global take-over.Fake Mustache has a lot of funny tidbits, but a lot of times they don't make sense within the narrative. At the start of the story, we get a description of the town of Hairsprinkle. Hairsprinkle still has its trolleys, and you can still ride them for ten cents. The people in Hairsprinkle won't elect anyone to be mayor unless he or she promises to never change a thing. My dad, Lenny Flem Sr., says that it costs a ton of money to keep the trolleys running and the the ten-cent fair doesn't even begin to pay for it, and that's why his taxes are so high and he's sick of it. This is a start for what could be a very interesting setting. But this aspect of the town never comes up again. To make matters worse, later on Lenny overhears a conversation (involving a Belgian character, repeatedly described as sounding "not exactly French but sort of French"). The Belgian asks 'By the way, is there a bicycle shop around here? I need a quick way to get around town without burning fossil fuels.' 'The bike shop closed when Walmart came' You can't create a setting where nothing's changed in a hundred years and then casually mention the town Walmart just for a cheap laugh. Most of the jokes were similar - mildly funny when you look at it in the context of a few sentences or a paragraph. But in the context of the entire story they don't make sense.Overall, I would still recommend this to a certain type of reluctant reader. If they enjoy Wimpy Kid they'll probably enjoy this. If you're trying to get a kid to love reading, there's not many books that I would say you should avoid if it will get them engaged, even if I dislike them personally. I do think this is a little better than Wimpy Kid. I saw a lot of interesting potential for a funny book, but you don't have to sacrifice narrative cohesion for a few laughs. Just check out the Franny K. Stein series by Jim Benton. That's still my benchmark for what a great kids story can be - funny (to both adults and kids), cleverly written with a great vocabulary, memorable characters (kids that aren't brats and adults that aren't stupid) and a narrative that makes sense. Unfortunately, I've read all the Franny K. Stein books, I'll have to continue my search for more like it.

  • Barb Middleton
    2018-11-24 15:14

    This nonstop fountain of funny lines, kooky characters, and over-the-top plot had me laughing so much people around me kept asking what was so funny. Lenny Jr. goes to buy a special mustache his best friend Casper desperately wants; The Heidelberg Handlebar #7. When Casper dons the mustache he finds that he has specials powers and can talk anyone into whatever he wants. He quickly takes over the world and it is up to Lenny to stop him with the help of television star Jodie O'Rodeo. They race through this rip-roaring adventure using gadgets from a Willy Wonka-type factory that involves boogers, chicken-tasting erasers, and more. Take a chomp out of this one, but place your disbelief outside the door - its wacky humor is out there.Red and Jodie have the best lines. Red has a string of implied non-shocking swear words that go something like this, "Are you boys selling candy bars for your gottdangled school? No more candy bars! Get the Helchfitz out of here!" He tells the boys his brother died over one hundred years, calls Lenny a "FarDobbled Candy-Bar-selling Punkler" when he looks at hats, and pets the money Casper gives him for the suit. I haven't met such a fun, crotchety character since Yosemite Sam - the cartoon king of irreverent comments.If Red is Yosemite, then Jodie is Annie Oakley except she slings water pistols versus guns. Check out Jodies gun-slinging slang. I'm reading along from Lenny's point of view when "Kablammo!" I get Jodie's point of view. She's on a rescue mission and loves using variations of the word "ding-dang." We've got "Who the ding-dang-dong are you?" or references to her "...ding-dang TV show" or there's "Ding-dang dude, can't you be more careful?" She's a lovable ding-dong that's fer sure. Other fun words are "goshamighty, cockamamy, kablammo, (yes I borrowed that one), giddyup, woolbusters,whoop-de-doo, bojangles, heinies, and twinkle-toes (she didn't use that one but I think she should have or maybe it should be twinkie-toes in honor of Hostess treats). Jodie can toss a knife like a circus performer but she doesn't want to hurt anyone so she lets the handle hit the villain between the eyes. She's a keeper, this one.A imaginative story that will lighten your day! EnjoyReading Level 4.6

  • Ruben Botello
    2018-12-13 15:09

    If you like books that make you laugh till you cry, you have to read this book. This is a fiction book honestly this is a great book.This took place in Casper's house he wanted to to buy number 7 mustache the most expensive mustache there was and also a suit. So he can run for mayor so after buying everything he goes and robs a bank. So after robbing the bank he goes and starts his campain for being mayor but nobody knows it's him but his best friend Lenny. I think this book is person vs person because Lenny is always in his toes wanting to know what Casper is going to do next.l like the way when they go into the shop to buy the suit because,the owner treats Casper and lenny like there not worth anything.Until they pull out the money to pay.I'll also like the scene when Lenny gets chase and cross the creek byjump over the ramp.A other part of the book I like is when Lenny tries to spy on Casper and the he wears a Jodie costume and walks along town dressed like a girl. But when he gets home everyone stares at him and doesn't 't say anything until her says that she wanted the costume, and my other favorite part is when they know that Lenny he watches Jodie with his sister.I rate this book 5 out of 5 because this book is never boring.I recommend this book too almost everbody.I think this book is better than diary of the wimpy kid. So read this book you'll like it.

  • Amy Jewell
    2018-12-06 12:13

    This book is an intermediate book. It has 196 pages with an interest level of 3-6 and a reading level of 4.6 (according to Titlewave.com)This book could be good for independent reading or reading aloud-it has more pages than a picture book, however it does include pictures and I think a teacher could easily read it to their students during a read aloud time over the course of a week or two. It is very silly and I think that my students would enjoy the humor of it.In his interest inventory, Haidyn said that he liked comedy. As I mentioned about, this book is very silly. It is fantastical in nature (could an 11-year-old boy really trick the United States into voting him for president by simply wearing a suit and a fake mustache with special powers???). There are a lot of hijinks and just plain silliness in the book-I laughed while reading it a few time.I would show Haidyn the cover of the book-it's a cartoon drawing of a boy wearing a really big "handlebar" mustache. I'd mention that the mustache has mysterious origins and special powers. I would also tell him that the book is written by Tom Angleberger-the author of the Origami Yoda books-those are popular books that many kids Haidyn's age enjoy.

  • Barbara Maguire
    2018-11-27 12:56

    Review written with my 4th and 5th graders:Jodie O"Rodeo (a purple haired cowgirl), a horse named Soymilk, a sticky hand that saves the day and a hypnotizing mustache from an evil sort of French guy. A 13 year old kid with a fake mustache that can hypnotize school librarians into robbing banks. Fake mustaches are more powerful than the average mind might think. This story is hilarious, funny, disturbing, unusual, extra detailed and disgusting.Our favorite (or least favorite) quote from the story: "With my good hand, I grab the mustache, put it between my teeth, and rip it in two. Then I swallow it and the twirly handlebar parts go down my throat like nasty lukewarm hairy noodles."Tom Angleberger puts a new "angle" on presidential elections. He rocks!

  • Jackie
    2018-12-11 14:06

    Tom Angleberger is the author of the wildly popular "The Strange Case of the Origami Yoda" and "Darth Paper Strikes Back", neither of which I read. But I was curious about this guy's writing, so I dived in. This book is hilarious and will appeal to boys and girls alike. The premise is a novelty company sells a 12 year old boy a very expensive, and very possessed, mustache. He becomes an instant master criminal, robbing banks and planning world domination. His best friend teams up with a former child star to try to stop him. There's plenty of action and no small amount of humor in this book (I chuckled through most of the book). This book doesn't have the visual help of a Star Wars figure on it's cover, but if a kid picks it up, they are going to fall into the story with glee.

  • Byers P
    2018-12-06 07:56

    I thought this book is 4 stars. It was sometimes funny, but there seemed to be lots of things going on at once. It was hard to follow at times. The characters were really interesting and weird. The characters were also very creative. The main character's best friend, robs 2.3 billion dollars from a bank. Then he wants to become the next president and wears a fake mustache so people will not know who he is. He also brainwashes people. Everyone is trying to stop him from doing this. This book made me laugh so I would say it made me feel silly. People who like books that have lots of comedy would like this book. This book is comparable to the Diary of a Wimpy Kid series.

  • Dayna
    2018-11-20 10:47

    Extreme silliness. I really like the Origami Yoda series, but I didn't like this one quite as much. Kids would probably crack up though - just the right mixture of weirdo humor with a teeny bit of romance and friend drama for 4th-6th grades. The chapters are (for the most part) very short and fast-paced, so a good choice for reluctant readers, too.

  • Marysue Gulick
    2018-12-05 08:47

    I read this book aloud to my 3rd grade gifted kids. The characters are a bit older - middle school - so their was a little mushy kissing involved. This was met with delighted groans. Overall though we all enjoyed it and both my students and I were delighted it held nothing that made me cry. It is a bit silly but a jaunty ride.

  • Josh Newhouse
    2018-11-20 16:09

    Based on an ARC but I can't wait to see his art and how it rolls with this bizarre angle of a story... Pun fully intended... Though it is very anti mustache... And as a mustached man this upsets me horribly... Horribly I say... 100 pages in and it's another winner... Plus it features a cameo by ninja fighting school librarians... Realistic fiction at its best ;)

  • Natalie
    2018-11-17 15:02

    Ridiculous and hilarious! I have fallen in love with Tom Angleberger's books (including this and Origami Yoda series) and the style of fabulous narrators of the audiobooks. My husband, my teen, my tween and I all laughed out loud throughout these silly books!

  • Koz
    2018-11-17 11:59

    A rollicking good time. What's not to love in a book about a fantastic fake mustache that threatens to take over the world?

  • Molly
    2018-12-06 13:52

    I really want to live in hairsprinkle now!

  • Nilsson
    2018-12-14 15:11

    I think I might have met the boy in this book, because he always wears a mustache like this.

  • Laura
    2018-11-21 14:56

    As Willy Wonka says, "A little nonsense now and then is relished by the wisest men." Enjoy!

  • Emmanuel
    2018-11-26 10:03

    This book had me at "ninja librarians". There is plenty of action and lots of silly humour. A recommended read for the 5th through 8th grade crowd.

  • Sarah
    2018-12-04 15:02

    SO FUNNY HAHAHAHAHAHAH