When Bree asks Nancy to be twins for pajama day, Nancy isn't so sure. She wants to wear her elegant new nightgown. After all, it is very unique! (That's fancy for one of a kind.) But Nancy is disappointed when Bree ends up being twins with another girl in class. It's hard to be one of a kind when being two of a kind seems like so much fun....
About the Author-
New York Times bestselling author Jane O'Connor started writing Dangerous Admissions, just published in August of 2007, after she and her husband dropped their younger son off at his freshman dorm. With the excruciating process of applying to college finally over, an idea popped into her head to write a comic mystery set at a high-pressure Manhattan private school (much like the one both her boys attended) where the college admissions officer is found dead.
Dangerous Admissions is the first adult novel from a writer of more than thirty books for children, including the insanely popular Fancy Nancy books (all HarperCollins). The first book, Fancy Nancy, has remained on the New York Times picture book list for ninety-eight weeks. Although she finds writing for adults infinitely harder, O'Connor says that at least she had the fun and novel experience of finally writing some sex scenes.
Born, bred, and still living on the Upper West Side of Manhattan (where the mystery is set), O'Connor considers her husband, Jim, a relative newcomer to NYC even after thirty-five years. Three days a week, she works as an acquiring editor in the children's books division of a major New York publishing house.
Empty nesters now, the O'Connors lavish an inappropriate amount of attention on a tough little mixed breed named Arrow.
OverDrive MP3 AudiobookRelease date:
Digital Rights Information+
OverDrive MP3 AudiobookBurn to CD:PermittedTransfer to device:PermittedTransfer to Apple® device:PermittedPublic performance:Not permittedFile-sharing:Not permittedPeer-to-peer usage:Not permittedAll copies of this title, including those transferred to portable devices and other media, must be deleted/destroyed at the end of the lending period.