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"Space Dog has a delightfully sharp tongue," ob-served a Publishers Weekly reviewer, who also characterized several of the episodes between Roy and Space Dog as "hilarious." A Booklist reviewer noted the series' potentially appealing "blend of humor and fantasy," and, similarly, a Growing Point critic praised the first book's "notable tangle of comic absurdities." While the other books in the "Space Dog" series entertain readers with the further escapades of Roy and his so-called "pet" Qrxztlq, an earlier work by Standiford features a real canine character.
The Bravest Dog Ever: The True Story of Balto recounts the tale of a sled dog who led his team across the Alaskan wilderness to deliver a shipment of desperately needed medicine.
Society of Children's Book Writers and Illustrators, Authors' Guild, Authors League of America, Authors Support Intellectual Freedom.
Fifty Books of the Year citation, Federation of Children's Book Groups (United Kingdom), 1992, for Space Dog the Hero; Puffin Award, Alaska Association of School Librarians, 1992, for The Bravest Dog Ever: The True Story of Balto; American Library Association Quick Pick for Reluctant Readers designation, 2005, for The Dating Game and Breaking up Is Really, Really Hard to Do.
The Bravest Dog Ever: The True Story of Balto, illustrated by Donald Cook, Random House (New York, NY), 1989.
Astronauts Are Sleeping returns to space, but this time features a trio of real-world astronauts, and imagines what they might see in their dreams.(Under pseudonym Emily James) Aladdin's Quest (chapter book; based on the movie Aladdin), illustrated by Kenny Thompkins and Raymond Zibach, Mega-Books (New York, NY), 1993.