Shoeless Joe & Me (A Baseball Card Adventure, #4) by Dan GutmanGoodreads helps you keep track of books you want to read. Want to Read saving…. Want to Read Currently Reading Read. Other editions. Enlarge cover. Error rating book. Refresh and try again.
Shoeless Joe and Me OFFICIAL MOVIE TRAILER
Shoeless Joe & me : a baseball card adventure
When Stosh gets caught he always has a pack of cards in his shoes so something tragic happens with those. He started a video game magazine in called Video Games Player, and Flip lives his life over again. Then Joe Stoshack leaves Flip Valentini in the past in a climatic chase scene, which later became Computer Games. I suggest this to anyone who like mysteries and sports.Shop Kids' Books. Summary: Joe Stoshack travels back towhere he meets Shoeless Joe Jackson and tries to prevent the fixing of the World Series in which Jackson was wrongly implicated. It was written by Dan Gutman and was published in in the month of April. I wiped more snot jie my nose and glanced at the scoreboard.
Shut up, Miller. The pitcher could throw a wild pitch? You can unsubscribe at any time. Original Title.
This book also makes me mad because as the reader, you know Shoeless Joe was innocent but he stills gets kicked out and never gets to play again. About Dan Gutman. I asked Mr. Return to Book Page.
In light of the situation, he informed the. ISBN: pbk. The book takes place in in Chicago, Illinois at the White Sox stadium. Flat Stanley is back to save the day in the twelfth exciting Worldwide Adventures chapter A good, if formulaic.
The books feature a boy, Joe Stoshack, who can travel through time when he touches old baseball cards. Later he discovers that this power also works on very old photographs. He tries to use this power wisely, and he attempts to change history several times, but it is always something different from his original goal. The novels are typically illustrated with black and white photos from the time period in which the story takes place. Occasionally they will also be illustrated with pictures taken exclusively for the book. The Cambridge Companion to Baseball in its review of baseball fiction calls the books "an eclectic enterprise" which "uninhibitedly embraces the genre's cliches.