Mr. Lemoncello’s All-Star Breakout Game by Chris Grabenstein (Mr. Lemoncello’s Library Book 4)
English | 2019 | Young adult | ePUB | 10.5 Mb
Mr. Lemoncello’s All-Star Breakout Game : Mr. Lemoncello is going LIVE ACROSS THE NATION in his brand new televised BREAKOUT game! Discover what James Patterson calls “the coolest library in the world” in the fourth puzzle-packed adventure in Chris Grabenstein’s New York Times bestselling MR. LEMONCELLO series!
Greetings boys and girls, gamers of all ages–are you ready to play Mr. Lemoncello’s BIGGEST, most dazzling game yet?! After months of anticipation, Mr. Lemoncello is taking his games out of the library and LIVE across the nation on the world famous Kidzapalooza Television Network! Everyone’s invited to audtion, but only a lucky few will be chosen to compete in front of millions of viewers in a brand new, completely immersive, live action breakout game where kids will be the playing pieces! Kyle Keeley is determined to be one of them. Each of the winning teams will have to make it through 5 seperate rooms in Mr. Lemoncello’s fantastic new Fictionasium to find the answer to a puzzle that will unlock that room’s lock and allow them to break out! But nothing is ever as it seems with Mr. Lemoncello and the surprises in store just might stump even the gamemaster himself. Can Kyle break out of his own expectations-and win Mr. Lemoncello’s ultimate gameshow?
“Actually, he probably shouldn’t’ve been playing games on a library computer, either. This was supposed to be his “independent reading” time.
But just the night before, while watching his former classmate Haley Daley’s new TV show, Hey, Hey, Haley, on the Kidzapalooza Network, Kyle had seen a commercial for Mr. Lemoncello’s new What Else Do You See? It was an online puzzle game filled with fast-flipping, high-flying animated optical illusions.
Was it fun? “Fun?” Haley chirped at the end of the commercial. “Hell-o? It’s a Lemon-cell-o!”
Kyle just had to try it. As soon as possible! (Which turned out to be “independent reading” time.)
“This is level one,” he said as a puzzler popped onto the screen with a ticking ten-second countdown clock.
“Easy,” said Akimi, typing as fast as she could on the keyboard. “A vase and two faces. Or a candlestick. That vase could be a candlestick.”
“It’s a classic,” said Sierra, who was something of a bookworm and brainiac. “Optical illusions are an excellent tool for studying visual perception.”
“Or, you know, having fun,” said Kyle.
Akimi hit return. The screen exploded into pixelated confetti, which settled to spell out “Congratulicitations!”