Annotations for Over My Dead Body


Baker & Taylor
In this story told mostly through letters, busybody Dick Tater tries to ban Halloween and ghost stories, as well as to break up the popular writing team of I. B. Grumply, ghost Olive C. Spence, and eleven-year-old illustrator Seymour Hope.

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Baker & Taylor
In this story told mostly through letters, busybody Dick Tater tries to ban Halloween and ghost stories, as well as to break up the popular writing team of I. B. Grumply, ghost Olive C. Spence, and young illustrator Seymour Hope.

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Baker & Taylor
Informed by an agent of an organization called IMSPOOKY that, due to new safety regulations, he can no longer live in his mansion on Cemetery Road without parents, Ignatius tries to convince the agent to change his mind by introducing him to his roommate, the responsible ghost of Olive C. Spence.

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Houghton
The International Movement for the Safety & Protection Of Our Kids & Youth (IMSPOOKY) dictates that Seymour cannot live in the mansion at 43 Old Cemetery Road "without the benefit of parents." Ignatius B. Grumply tries to explain to Dick Tater, the head of IMSPOOKY, that he and Seymour are in a lovely living (and publishing!) arrangement with the ghost of Olive C. Spence. Dick Tater is not convinced. But this clever trio can't be broken up as easily as he imagines . . .
This companion to Dying to Meet You, the first book in the 43 Old Cemetery Road series, is another spooky tale told in letters, drawings, newspaper articles, and television scripts.


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Houghton
Book two in the new mildly spooky, dreadfully clever graphic series by the Klise sisters.



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