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La Leyenda del Jinete sin Cabeza
La Leyenda del Jinete sin Cabeza
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Supported by myON Reviewed Titles Print Book Supported by Capstone Interactive Accelerated Reader
Graphic Revolve en Español

La Leyenda del Jinete sin Cabeza

(The Legend of Sleepy Hollow)

A headless horseman haunts Sleepy Hollow! At least that’s the legend in the tiny village of Tarrytown. But scary stories won’t stop the town’s new schoolmaster, Ichabod Crane, from crossing the hollow, especially when the beautiful Katrina lives on the other side.

GenreClassic Fiction
Reading LevelGrades 2-3
Interest LevelGrades 5-9
Lexile LevelGN 470L
ATOS Level3.5
AR Points0.5
AR Quiz #120190
PublisherStone Arch Books
BrandGraphic Revolve en Español
Page Dimensions6" x 9"
Page Count72
BindingReinforced Library Binding
List Price: $26.65 School/Library Price
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School Library Journal - Jessica McClinton, King County Library System, Auburn, WA

"This is the Spanish version of the 2008 graphic-novel retelling of Washington Irving’s tale. The small town of Tarry has a new schoolteacher named Ichabod Crane. As he adjusts to his post, he hears rumors that a terrifying headless horseman is on the loose in the nearby valley. Crane, being a superstitious fellow, must face his fears as he crosses creepy Sleepy Hollow in search of beautiful Katrina, his pupil and the daughter of wealthy farmer Balt Van Tassel. However, Crane is not Katrina’s only suitor. The brawny Brom will stop at nothing to spend time with the striking young woman. Smith’s full-color illustrations and Hoena’s narration rejuvenate the famously spooky legend of the 1800s. Notes about Washington Irving and the real Sleepy Hollow, discussion questions, and essay ideas will extend learning beyond the story." - School Library Journal

January 1, 2010

Washington Irving

Washington Irving

Washington Irving was born in New York City on April 3, 1789, toward the end of the Revolutionary War. His parents named him after George Washington. In 1809, Irving wrote his first book, A History of New-York from the Beginning of the World to the End of the Dutch Dynasty. This book poked fun at the local history and politics. Iving wrote many other satires, humorous stories that commented on people's beliefs and politics. Two of his most famous short stories are "The Legend of Sleepy Hollow" and "Rip van Winkle." Irving became one of America's first authors to make a career as a writer, and he is considered the father of the American short story.

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