Cat Ears on Elizabeth (A Is for Elizabeth #3) (Paperback)
Other Books in Series
This is book number 3 in the A Is for Elizabeth series.
- #1: A Is for Elizabeth (Paperback): $6.99
- #2: Big Mouth Elizabeth (A Is for Elizabeth #2) (Paperback): $6.99
- #4: Doodlebug Elizabeth (A Is for Elizabeth #4) (Paperback): $6.99
Cat Ears on Elizabeth is the third in Rachel Vail's A Is for Elizabeth chapter book series--featuring illustrations by Paige Keiser.
Cat ears on your headband is not the only way to look great.
But it is a very good way.
Mallory has glitter folders and bright orange sneakers and a huge pink eraser.
And Mallory has cat ears on her headband.
Then Anna comes to school with cat ears on her headband, too.
Everybody loves how they look in those cat-ear headbands.
Elizabeth doesn’t have cat ears on her anything.
She doesn’t even have any headband at all anymore. (They squish her head too much).
Elizabeth needs a cat-ears headband! It’s an emergency!
Maybe a surprise I Love You present from her grandparents will fix everything.
Or maybe Elizabeth doesn’t need to be fixed at all.
About the Author
Rachel Vail is the author of children’s books including Justin Case, Sometimes I’m Bombaloo, and Righty and Lefty. She is also the author of several books for teens and middle grade readers, including If We Kiss, You Maybe, Gorgeous, Wonder, and Never Mind, which she wrote with Avi. Vail was born in New York City and grew up in New Rochelle, NY, just down the street from her future husband, though she didn't know that until much later. She attended Georgetown University, where she earned her B.A. in English and Theater. She lives in New York City with her husband and two sons.
Paige Keiser is an award-winning children's book artist who has illustrated Little Chef and Mia Moves Out.
A Is For Elizabeth:
"The prolific Vail here turns her attention to early chapter books in this introduction to second grader Elizabeth. . . this has a satisfying conclusion, as the class comes together to decide what's really important when it comes how to order things. The clever dialogue is matched by the delightful pencil illustrations that capture Elizabeth's shifting emotions." —Booklist