Fort Solitude (DC Comics: Secret Hero Society Series #2)

Fort Solitude (DC Comics: Secret Hero Society Series #2)

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Overview

The follow-up to the bestselling hit Study Hall of Justice! Clark Kent is thrilled when he receives an invite to a spring break academic retreat. After taking down the villains of Ducard Academy the previous year, going back to life on the farm was a bit dull. Better yet, his friends Bruce and Diana have been invited there, too! What better way to spend spring break than with old friends (Poison Ivy, Harley Quinn) and new ones like Arthur Curry (Aquaman), Barry Allen (the Flash), and Vic Stone (Cyborg)?

When Clark arrives at Camp Evergreen he makes new friends, reconnects with old ones, and nothing seems weird at all! Well, that is until kids start disappearing... One by one...  Plus, there's a lake monster, bigfoot has been spotted, there are reports of a boogeyman, and there may or may not be a UFO crashed into the lake. Clark, Bruce, and Diana will have to re-assemble the Junior Detective - er- Criminal Investigation Unit, in an all-new, supernatural adventure!

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780545876841
Publisher: Scholastic, Inc.
Publication date: 12/27/2016
Series: DC Comics: Secret Hero Society Series , #2
Pages: 176
Sales rank: 99,389
Product dimensions: 5.70(w) x 8.30(h) x 0.70(d)
Age Range: 8 - 12 Years

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Fort Solitude (DC Comics: Secret Hero Society #2) 4.5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 2 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
This book is amazing!!!
JillJemmett More than 1 year ago
I really like the concept of this story. The DC Super Hero kids get invited to a camp, and then kids mysteriously disappear. I also liked the format. There are many different kinds of documents that tell the story, including chat messages between Clark, Diana, and Bruce, Clark’s scrapbooks, and flyers advertising events at the camp. I loved these kinds of books when I was a kid, so I’m sure lots of kids would like this format. The images were all in black and white, which made it difficult to tell the difference between the characters. Most of the time, they were in their regular clothes, since they aren’t superheroes yet, so they looked the same. If it wasn’t for Clark’s glasses, him and Bruce would have looked the same. I also wasn’t sure who many of the new characters were because they went by their real names. I had to keep googling the names to figure out who they really were, such as Pamela and Arthur. When I learned who they were, it made the story funnier because they were behaving like their future superhero selves. I’m interested in seeing how this story continues in the next volume.