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Fright Knight (Ghosts of Fear Street, #7)
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Fright Knight (Ghosts of Fear Street #7)

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3.42 of 5 stars 3.42  ·  rating details  ·  99 ratings  ·  7 reviews
He's a living knightmare...

Mike loves hanging out in his father's weird little museum on Fear Street. It's full of cool stuff -- a guillotine, a mummy, a bunch of spooky wax figures. Mike's favourite is a suit of armour. At least it was his favourite until he saw a pair of glowing eyes inside the helmet. Until the knight lifted its arm and pointed its sword at Mike's chest
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Paperback, 112 pages
Published April 1st 1996 by Minstrel (first published January 1st 1996)
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Don't Go To Sleep! by R.L. StineMoonlight Secrets by R.L. StineHow I Learned To Fly by R.L. StineMidnight Games by R.L. StineThe Confession by R.L. Stine
R.L. Stine
79th out of 114 books — 41 voters


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Tara Calaby
Although it is part of a horror series for young readers, Fright Night has more of a feel of fantasy to it, with its cast containing both an enchanted knight and a wizard. Magic is very present in this novel and, although the foes that its protagonist, Mike, has to face might seem spooky to its readers, there is more a focus on action than on frights.

Young readers will love the setting for Fright Knight, with Mike and his sister, Carly, living with their father in a museum of spooky objects. The
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Luffy Monkey D.
Wow, the most amateurish writing I've seen in a long time, maybe ever. It departs from horror and instead the story feels very much like adventure and fantasy. It's weird to see the themes of the reluctant hero, the doomed lover, the misunderstood knight, the evil magician all wrapped inside less than 120 pages. Despite the simplicity of the tale, I was confused when this spell ricocheted or that thrust of the sword missed. Goosebumps is the best of all R.L Stine series, this particular one, no ...more
Andd Becker
This book about a twelve-year-old boy's encounter with scary things is not scary. It is written in the author's unparalleled Goosebumps style of 1st person narrative and sentence fragments.
The action unfolds briskly, keeping the reader's attention. The reader knows that the author will throw in his typical twist at the end, leaving the reader to imagine what will happen next.
Myne
Jul 28, 2011 Myne added it
ooooooo dis is da one v borred from a frend n accidently it fell in da flush......lolzzzzzzzzzzzzz.....ooo the shame n horror n search for a new copy
Jessie
R.L. Stine is usually filled with original ideas but this seemed a little cliche. I have heard too many stories about haunted armor.
Ben Fayle
This review has been hidden because it contains spoilers. To view it, click here.
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Robert Lawrence Stine known as R. L. Stine and Jovial Bob Stine, is an American novelist and writer, well known for targeting younger audiences. Stine, who is often called the Stephen King of children's literature, is the author of dozens of popular horror fiction novellas, including the books in the Goosebumps, Rotten School, Mostly Ghostly, The Nightmare Room and Fear Street series.

R. L. Stine b
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Other Books in the Series

Ghosts of Fear Street (1 - 10 of 36 books)
  • Hide and Shriek (Ghosts of Fear Street, #1)
  • Who's Been Sleeping in My Grave? (Ghosts of Fear Street, #2)
  • The Attack of the Aqua Apes (Ghosts of Fear Street, #3)
  • Nightmare in 3-D (Ghosts of Fear Street, #4)
  • Stay Away From the Treehouse (Ghosts of Fear Street, #5)
  • Eye of the Fortuneteller (Ghosts of Fear Street, #6)
  • The Ooze (Ghosts of Fear Street, #8)
  • Revenge of the Shadow People (Ghosts of Fear Street, #9)
  • The Bugman Lives (Ghosts of Fear Street, #10)
  • The Boy Who Ate Fear Street (Ghosts of Fear Street, #11)
Welcome to Dead House (Goosebumps, #1) Night of the Living Dummy (Goosebumps, #7) Say Cheese and Die! (Goosebumps, #4) The Haunted Mask (Goosebumps, #11) One Day at Horrorland (Goosebumps, #16)

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