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Who's Got Game? The Lion or the Mouse? by…
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Who's Got Game? The Lion or the Mouse? (2003)

by Toni Morrison (Author), Slade Morrison (Author)

Other authors: Aesop (Creator), Pascal Lemaître (Illustrator)

Series: Who's Got Game (2)

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191537,190 (5)None
400 (1) children's (1) fables (1) fantasy (1) fiction (2) Gr. 3-5 (1) kids (1) pgs. 28 (1) Q (1) wishlist (1) ~CVR~ (1) ~EDN~ (1) ~EDT~ (1) ~TAG~ (1)
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A story about bullying and an attempt to explain why people bully others
  jon1lambert | May 25, 2009 |
no reviews | add a review

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Author nameRoleType of authorWork?Status
Morrison, ToniAuthorprimary authorall editionsconfirmed
Morrison, SladeAuthormain authorall editionsconfirmed
AesopCreatorsecondary authorall editionsconfirmed
Lemaître, PascalIllustratorsecondary authorall editionsconfirmed
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Amazon.com Amazon.com Review (ISBN 0743222482, Hardcover)

Novelist Toni Morrison joins her son Slade and illustrator Pascal Lemaitre for a lively interpretation of one of Aesop’s better known fables. The trio, who last teamed up for The Book of Mean People, gives the blustery lion a chance to redeem himself after being fallen by a thorn--and lets readers see what happens when the mouse that rescues him lets his good deed go to his head. The moral of the story? "Listen up!/ Listen up!/ No ifs, maybes, ands, or buts./ The biggest bully in the land/ Does what he likes, takes what he can.../ ...believes the sizes of boots and paws/ are all you need to make the laws./ But strong or weak, big or small,/ A giant or an elf.../ Is he who wants to be a bully/ Just scared to be himself?" Hip kids will nod their heads to the beat of the lion’s strut, and chuckle at Lemaitre’s cartoon-framed illustrations. Hip grownups will let young readers mull over the Morrisons’ (and Aesop’s) message about bullying at their own pace. (All ages) --Emilie Coulter

(retrieved from Amazon Mon, 30 Sep 2013 13:39:37 -0400)

(see all 2 descriptions)

Who's got game? The proud lion left helpless by a thorn in his paw or the meek mouse who rescues the big cat and appoints himself king of the jungle? In the Morrisons' rendition, the story's timeless moral is revitalized with a clever new spin.

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