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Loamhedge Paperback – Oct 1 2004

4.6 out of 5 stars 38 customer reviews

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Harry Potter and the Cursed Child
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Product Details

  • Paperback: 384 pages
  • Publisher: Puffin UK (Oct. 1 2004)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0141312823
  • ISBN-13: 978-0141312828
  • Product Dimensions: 13 x 2.9 x 19.8 cm
  • Shipping Weight: 299 g
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars 38 customer reviews
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #2,338,094 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
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Product Description

From Amazon

Number sixteen in the esteemed Redwall animal fantasy series, young readers will find Loamhedge just as wild and woolly as its predecessors. In this chapter of the seemingly endless history of the woodland abbey, adventure is sparked by the sad plight of the haremaid, Martha Braebuck. Due to a terrible event that befell her when she was just an abbey Dibbun, Martha has lost the ability to walk. But when legendary mouse Martin the Warrior comes to her in a dream and explains that the secret to winning back her legs lies within the cursed walls of the ancient abbey Loamhedge, Martha hopes for a hero who will travel to the ruins on her behalf. Enter world-class adventurers Braggon the otter and Sarobando the squirrel. The best friends have come for a visit, and decide to undertake Martha’s quest. Yet, just as soon as the two tricksters leave, the peaceful abbey folk fervently wish them back, as Redwall is suddenly under siege from the dread searat Raga Bol and his motley crew of vermin. But even as he endeavors to force the Redwall folk from their cozy nest, Raga Bol is plagued by nightmares of the massive badger archer Lonna Bowstripe, who is coming to end his reign of terror. But will Lonna get to Redwall in time to save the forest folk? And will Martha ever walk again? The only thing that’s certain is that the fur will fly and numerous feasts will be noisily consumed in yet another fur-tastic tale from beloved British storyteller Brian Jacques. (Ages 10 and older) --Jennifer Hubert --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.

From School Library Journal

Grade 5 Up–Loamhedge(Philomel, 2003), Book 16 in Brian Jacques Redwall series, is populated with the usual cast of furry friends and foes. Adventuring otter Braggon and his companion, Sarobando, return to Redwall Abbey briefly before heading off on a quest to help young hare, Martha Braebuck, regain the use of her legs. At the same time, Lonna Bowstripe, an archer/badger has set out to avenge a friend's death, and two bands of rats, stoats, foxes, and other vermin have laid siege to the Abbey. There's even an eerie pack of nighttime worshippers who remind listeners that Loamhedge sounds a lot like Stonehedge. Jacques narrates the story with a versatile and enthusiastic cast of 14 actors whose authentic accents are occasionally hard to understand. Lively songs throughout add to the recording, but it's mildly disconcerting that their instrumental accompaniment is rarely based on the text. The popularity of the Redwall series makes this a logical purchase for all school and public libraries.–Barbara Wysocki, Cora J. Belden Library, Rocky Hill, CT
Copyright © Reed Business Information, a division of Reed Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved. --This text refers to an out of print or unavailable edition of this title.

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Top Customer Reviews

Format: Hardcover
Fans of Brian Jacques should be delighted with this latest installment of the Redwall series. As in the fifteen books preceding, LOAMHEDGE is full of mystery, adventure, romance, tragedy, and a myriad of characters we care about. In this book we are introduced to the wheelchair-bound hare named Martha Braebuck. More than anything, Martha would love to walk again, and this possibility comes to her through a vision/dream in which Martin the Warrior gives her some hints concerning the old abbey. If she can uncover these secrets, Martha should be able to lead a normal life.
When she shares her vision with other folks at the Abbey, they all work together to turn this miracle into a reality. This "quest" is helped along by the zany and loving characters of Braggon the otter and Sarobando the squirrel, best friends and former pranksters of the abbey who have been on their own world adventures and are ready and willing for yet another.
As always there are many layers to these stories, as interesting little characters weave in and out, creating subplots and more adventures. They include Martha's mischievous brother Horty --- who runs off with Sarobando and Braggon to help his sister, the evil searat Raga Bol (who holds the abbey under siege) --- and of course, all the fun "Redwallers" who are part of the colorful tapestry of the Redwall series.
Jacques's ability to create these wonderful personalities, evil and good, from animals is the height of skilled anthropomorphic writing. He has a huge following with a web site that is visited by many fans around the world ([...] Outstanding artists lend these books an even greater depth --- all the covers are beautifully done, including this one with Troy Howell's beautiful painting.
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Format: Hardcover
First I would like to say that Sir_wishall made a few good points about Loamhedge,which i would like to agree with. Yes,it is same old same old, and yes the villans are always the same,but isn't that the point of Redwall? I personally get satisfaction from reading familiar-ish stories that are related.E.g at the end of 'The Taggerung' where Russano turns up with the long patrol,it isn't a surprise and that sort of 'last-ditch help' has happened before,but its an excellent moment nonetheless.I own all of the Redwall books and am an avid reader,but I don't take the books as a serious novel,more an enjoyable yarn.The points though are fairly true.The formula is starting to tire, and 'Triss' was a pretty poor book.Anyway,Loamhedge is a good read.It is enjoyable throughout,and Jaques' ability to whet the (fans) appetite with infomation on the history of the world of Mossflower is good here,especially with the nostalgic nods toward Mattemio (though my lips are sealed).The characters are good,but not as good as previous characters,as Jaques doesn't explore the charaters fully,leaving them as a seeming supporting character.The main characters therefore are probably Horty and Martha. Problems arise here,as the characters seem very distant. Another problem is that the book is overly predictable and there is no huge battle ,instead there are smaller ones,that seem rushed.Also Jaques at times seems to get carried away,and as in previous books writes something out of turn with the world he has created.When Martha just gets up and walks,the point of the book becomes irrelevant.Moments like this have hampered an otherwise great series through all the books,where his 'animals are medieval humans' idea becomes unrealistic and off balence with the major idea.Still,problems aside this is a good book,so read it,and you will enjoy it,but Jaques needs to prodoce something aweome from his next book to keep his fanbase,as they have started to drift away since 'The Legend of Luke'.
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Format: Hardcover
This book talks about a journey to get to a old abbey named Loamhedge. it was over come by a plague in its last few years. There was a sister there who coouldnt walk so she was going to b e left behind. At the end a miracle happened and she was able to walk again. now a group of travelers from Redwall are off to find her secret. There is another story happening at the same time. a great badger goes to redwall which is under seige. Well the rest is all yours.
Loamhedge is a book from the Redwall series and i think it is one of the best books i have read. In the past I've read alot of good books, but not many can compare to this one. I was sucked into the book I felt as if I was in the story with them. In one part of the story it said, "Blowfly, wot are we goin' t'do wid this cook - flog'im to a jelly wid yore rope's end or gut 'im wid this 'ook?"
There were many quotes such as that one and those really gross me out. then there are the songs. they are nice and peaceful or really funny. Sometimes they would make you hungry especially when a hare sings it. Here is an example ofa song sung by a hare, well it's just part of one.
"... To pasties an' pies of convenient size,
it'd beat a tatoo on me drum,
so jolly forceful, each tasty morsel,
tramp over me gums to me tum! ..." -_____-x
My favorite part of this book is when they all get back to redwall safely except for Saro and Bargoon. It is very sad but everyone in the abbey were giving there respects. Oh, and the Redwall is being resumed to its old self again. It has such a beautiful ending. *sigh
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