The People in Pineapple Place by Anne Lindbergh

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An absorbing, classic fantasy that taps into the wishful thinking of every imaginative child.

In THE PEOPLE IN PINEAPPLE PLACE, August Brown, new kid on the block in Washington, D.C., finds more than he bargains for when he follows the ragbag lady to a mysterious street called Pineapple Place. There, on a quaint cobblestone block of cheerful houses, live seven invisible - except to August - children from another time. Before he knows it, August and his fantastic new friends are off on the adventure of a lifetime!

About Anne Lindbergh

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Anne Lindbergh, the daughter of Charles A. and Anne Morrow Lindbergh and sister of Reeve Lindbergh, grew up in a house filled with books and was encouraged in her writing of stories and poems at an early age. The author of numerous acclaimed novels for young readers, Anne Lindbergh died in 1993. She will long be remembered as, in the words of PUBLISHERS WEEKLY, a writer "of literary grace and a mesmerizing storyteller.
Published May 1, 2003 by Candlewick. 192 pages
Genres: Science Fiction & Fantasy, Action & Adventure, Children's Books, Literature & Fiction. Fiction

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now he shifts it about periodically.) Ordinarily, Pineapple Place and its denizens are invisible--save for bag-lady Mrs. Pettylittle, whose scrounging keeps everyone supplied.

Oct 04 1982 | Read Full Review of The People in Pineapple Place...

Publishers Weekly

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The first title, appropriately, introduces the people of Pineapple Place, an invisible street inhabited by people who never grow old;

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