Behind her cousins, she marched and failed to notice the blazing yellow eyes, the size of saucers, glaring out from the darkness.
Exiled because of her dangerously loud snoring, Isasnora realizes that living in the forest has its advantages, such as talking animals and flying dragons. When an evil ruler declares war on her former kingdom, Isasnora wants to go into battle for her country.
Isasnora Snores is a tale of friendship, acceptance, and unusual solutions for life’s complicated problems.
A Note From the Publisher
“Paur is a gifted writer and a creative storyteller.” –Lake Geneva Regional News
“…a tender, epic work of fiction about one particular family’s fate, love, cruelty, and kindness, generating suspense, exposing the structurally daring, rich in detail and soul.” –Pam Engelhart, Chicagoland Comedienne
“What a wonderful, whimsical tale.” –David Ruggerio, author of A Wistful Tale of Gods, Men and Monsters
Average rating from 5 members
Isasnora Snores is a hilarious trip through a magical world where a slug can be a king, dragons are quite sensitive, and what you thought was your biggest weakness can save the world. There is never a dull moment for Isasnora who befriends anyone the forrest puts in her path. After all, why couldn't a bird teach algebra if he isn't flying south for winter? Then, when a vain little prince is found in her neck of the woods everything goes topsy turvy for Isasnora who must help her friends find a way to save her kingdom, her family, and herself!
Isasnora Snores is an adorable and fun book for children! We absolutely loved this and would recommend to other families! Thank you Netgalley and the publisher for a copy of this book in exchange for an honest review.
This was a lovely and silly read. I enjoyed the range of magical creatures and the animal friends that Isasnora picked up as she went along. However, I felt a few of the characters flip flopped quite quickly – Humple Dumple and George for example. The initial dislike of Isasnora changed incredibly quickly to friendship between the two, and I found it diminished their characterisation. All in all however, it was a fun and silly story, which would work well for much younger readers.