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The Order of Odd-Fish

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JO LAROUCHE HAS lived her 13 years in the California desert with her Aunt Lily, ever since she was dropped on Lily’s doorstep with this note: This is Jo. Please take care of her. But beware. This is a dangerous baby. At Lily’s annual Christmas costume party, a variety of strange events take place that lead Jo and Lily out of California forever—and into the mysterious, strange, fantastical world of Eldritch City. There, Jo learns the scandalous truth about who she is, and she and Lily join the Order of Odd-Fish, a collection of knights who research useless information. Glamorous cockroach butlers, pointless quests, obsolete weapons, and bizarre festivals fill their days, but two villains are controlling their fate. Jo is inching closer and closer to the day when her destiny is fulfilled, and no one in Eldritch City will ever be the same.

From the Hardcover edition.

416 pages

First published August 12, 2008

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About the author

James Kennedy

16 books196 followers
James Kennedy is the author of the upcoming adult horror thriller BRIDE OF THE TORNADO (Quirk Books, August 2023), the sci-fi novel DARE TO KNOW, and the YA fantasy THE ORDER OF ODD-FISH. James is also the founder of the 90-Second Newbery Film Festival, an annual video contest in which kid filmmakers create short movies that tell the entire stories of Newbery-winning books in about 90 seconds, with yearly screenings in New York, Chicago, Boston, and 10+ other cities. In addition, he co-hosts the Secrets of Story podcast with Matt Bird. He lives with his wife and two daughters in Chicago.

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5 stars
473 (38%)
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394 (31%)
3 stars
269 (21%)
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85 (6%)
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20 (1%)
Displaying 1 - 30 of 248 reviews
Profile Image for Amanda.
282 reviews315 followers
August 25, 2013
It's difficult to decide what I should say about this book. If I could sum the novel up in one word it would be, well, odd. Or absurd. Or peculiar. And I mean this in the best possible way. The Order of Odd-Fish is a young adult fantasy that drips with the absurdist humor of Monty Python or Douglas Adams. Naturally, this secures me as a fan.

The novel is about Jo Larouche, an orphan who was found with a note that said, "This is Jo. Please take care of her. But beware--this is a DANGEROUS baby." For that alone, Jo received notoriety, but interest in her quickly fades when it appears that she will be a normal child after all. Jo is raised by Lily Larouche, an eccentric and absent minded former Hollywood starlet who, despite being in her 80's, still parties like she did in her heyday. Through a few twists and turns, Jo and Lily find themselves in Eldritch City, a bizarre land of cockroach butlers, flying ostriches, and the Order of Odd-Fish--a knighthood dedicated to researching bizarre and useless facts when not defending the city. Lily, it seems, was once a member of Odd-Fish. However, after being accused of treason, her memory was wiped and she was exiled to the desert. Now that Lily is home and has her memory back, Jo learns of the circumstances surrounding her birth and a prophecy in which she plays a role in the destruction of the world--finally, Jo realizes just how dangerous she can be.

In the beginning, I wasn't crazy about the novel. I thought it was trying too hard to be bizarre, but once the characters find themselves in Eldritch City, the bizarre quality feels right. I would highly recommend the novel to young adult fantasy fans.

Cross posted at This Insignificant Cinder
Profile Image for Kate.
349 reviews83 followers
February 3, 2011
I wasn't quite sure what I was getting into with this one, but I ended up throughly enjoying it, and now I want to meet other people who enjoyed this odd, quirky story as much as I did.

The trade paperback artwork was just fabulous and if I had to pick a favorite character I would have to say it would be Ken Kiang. With sarcastically funny dialogue like: "No man calls me a boobly-boobly-boo-boo and lives!" You can't help but liking this complex character. Also, something quite intereseting and unexpected happens to him at the end, but you're going to have to read the story to find out what it is. I'm not telling.

I don't want to give too much of the plot away but I was very impressed at how James Kennedy could sustain his story and have it end well in 400 plus pages. I honestly didn't want this imaginative story to end and when I came to the last page I was kind of sad this adventure was over. However, I do look forward to reading Mr. Kennedy's next book, whatever that may be.
Profile Image for Melki.
5,791 reviews2,339 followers
July 23, 2012
Lily Larouche was a famous (and famously notorious!) actress. Her exploits made her a legend right up until the day she disappeared.

Forty years later, she awakens in her bed with no idea how she got there, or what she's been doing for all that time. In her laundry room, in the washing machine, she finds a baby and a note that reads, "This is Jo. Please take care of her. But beware. This is a DANGEROUS baby."

Thirteen years after that, the mysterious Colonel Korsakov arrives to bring Jo a gift. And, to protect her...

And so it begins, this epic fantasy/adventure featuring not one, but two of the most delightful villains I've ever encountered. One is a secret, so I'll save his charms for you to discover, but the other...

Well, let's meet Ken Kiang, an easily bored millionaire, who once gave "postmodern, yet easy-to-manage" hairstyles to underprivileged school children, before toddler-proofing the entire city of Baltimore. Now he's out to prove he is the most stylishly evil man who ever lived!

"Enough," said Ken Kiang. "Although there is a rich tradition in villainy of pointlessly toying with people before killing them, I'm finding it tiresome. Well, nobody can say I'm halfhearted at being evil, for I have done all the required toying. You will die in thirty seconds."

Now that's a stylishly evil villain!

In the meantime, our "dangerous" baby, Jo, has just hit her first teen year, and has turned out to be "disappointingly ordinary." But things are about to change as Jo and Aunt Lily venture to Eldritch City and meet the mysterious Order of Odd-Fish. We gradually find out Jo's origins, and just where Lily was during her "missing years." There are plenty of secrets to discover, and one BIG secret that must be kept...or else!

The entire book is a great deal of fun and well, massively silly at times. Come for the villains, stay for the flying ostriches, squid rides, and of course, the giant bugs wearing pantaloons.
Profile Image for Sesana.
5,185 reviews345 followers
November 1, 2011
What a weird book. I mean that in the best possible way, I think.

The Order of Odd-Fish is partly screwball. A quick selection of characters: an aging former actress, a Russian colonel whose actions are dictated by his intestinal tract, a giant and very vain talking cockroach who is stalked by paparazzi, and our main character, Jo Larouche, who was found in a washing machine as an infant with a note warning that she is, in fact, a dangerous baby. There's an order dedicated to writing the appendix to a nonexistent encyclopedia, filled with topics like dithering, unusual musical instruments, and smells. Honestly, sometimes it was almost trying too hard to be nonsensical.

But then there's a fairly straightforward end-of-the-world story in there, and it gets lost in the shuffle. At times, it feels like James Kennedy had written two books, a screwball comedy and a serious fantasy, and squashed them together. Sefino the cockroach was one of my favorite characters, but I have no idea what he, his fellow cockroaches, or his centipede foe were doing in the book, especially when they make jarring appearances in the serious scenes. In the end, the silliness, while taking up much of the book, is not really what the book is about.

That last paragraph makes me sound like I didn't like the book, but I did, a lot. There was just an awkwardness from trying to fit two very different perspectives into one book. I can't help but compare it to the Discworld books, which I feel are much better at achieving the balance between writing a satire and writing a satisfying fantasy. This is Kennedy's first novel, though, so hopefully he'll get closer to achieving that balance next time around. He comes closest with the Belgian Prankster, but it's still not quite there.

Bottom line: The Order of Odd-Fish is essentially a straightforward fantasy with an end-of-the-world scenario that tries very hard not to be.
Profile Image for Jennifer Wardrip.
Author 6 books479 followers
November 14, 2012
Reviewed by Rebecca Wells for TeensReadToo.com

Jo Larouche has always been ordinary - or as ordinary as you can be when you live in a ruby palace with a highly eccentric retired movie star for an aunt. Though she was found in her aunt Lily's laundry room with a note detailing her as a dangerous baby, Jo has been for all of her thirteen years just about as dangerous as a glass of milk.

Things begin to change when strange events at Lily's Christmas party contrive to send Jo and Lily out of California and into a fantastical land called Eldritch City, where they are taken in by the Order of Odd-Fish, an eclectic collection of knights devoted entirely to the research of useless information. But that's just the beginning, for as Jo finds a new place for herself in Eldritch City, she also becomes entangled in a dangerous game with the Belgian Prankster, a villain who appears to be seeking the downfall of the city Jo has begun to call home.

A rollicking adventure for all ages, THE ORDER OF ODD-FISH has something for every lover of all things ridiculous. From obtuse and elaborate dueling rituals to cockroach butlers obsessed with seeking fame to a villain so sinister he can even make balloon animals terrifying, James Kennedy piles on oddities so fast that you can't help but dive in, and enjoy the stay.
Profile Image for Norm.
Author 18 books39 followers
October 2, 2011
When I told James Kennedy I'm not yet (still trying) a fan of Neil Gaiman because the books are so layered, thick with prose which slows down the pace, he said, "oh, you won't like mine, then."

Well, James wasn't right. Yes, there were long, rambling descriptions. Yes, it was a deep slow-developing plot. and no, it wasn't one of the roller-coaster mile a minute paces I enjoy. But the same things I typically don't like in a book were the things I enjoyed about this.

I loved the where-did-he-come-up-with-this ludicrousness of the story. Rich, varied, wild descriptions of funky scenes and characters. I found myself surrounded by a strange new world.

And I liked it.

It took a bit before the plot got going, but he kept me entertained and amused while I waited for the train to leave. And once on the train, it took off.

This isn't the kind of book I would write, and it's not necessarily the kind I would read, but this one worked for me.


Profile Image for Veronica.
218 reviews2 followers
January 5, 2009
Was randomly sent this book for a Book Club review and am blown away by how awesome it is. It's Lemony Snicket, Lewis Carroll, Roald Dahl, and Norton Juster all rolled into one with some Monty Python sprinkled on top. This may go down as one of my favorite reads of the year. You can read my full review here.
Profile Image for Holly (sweetteaandgoodreads).
57 reviews4 followers
June 25, 2021
This book is really amazing! It’s great for if you like whimsical books like Alice in Wonderland! Fair warning is that it’s harder to follow if you are reading it while you are sleepy
Profile Image for Kricket.
2,260 reviews
November 25, 2008
one of my co-workers arranged for james kennedy to visit our library in january. somehow the book had escaped my radar, perhaps because we had it in the 'youth middle school' section, but when i found out kennedy would be coming, i grudgingly decided to read his book. and i am so glad i did, FOR IT IS SCRUMPTIOUS!!

jo is 13, living with her batty aunt lily in a red palace in the desert outside los angeles. at aunt lily's christmas costume party, many mysterious occurrences occur, and the next day jo finds herself vomited from a giant fish onto the shores of eldritch city with aunt lily, the mysterious colonel korsakov, and his butler, a giant cockroach called sefino. (hands down my favorite character in the book.) They have come to rejoin the Order of Odd-fish, a group of knights researching useless information in a lodge filled with secret rooms and twisty passageways. The secrets of jo's real family and strange birth are contained in eldritch city, and it is up to her to uncover the secrets as she desperately tries to change her fate.

meanwhile, the writing is brilliant, colorful, and hilarious, and eldritch city is a fantasy world unlike any other. i laughed, i cried, and was thrilled to the core. definitely one of my top reads this year.
Profile Image for Emily Lovitch.
38 reviews37 followers
June 17, 2011
I picked up this book because it just looked like it was made for me. I got to reading it and it freakin' rocked my socks. Kennedy's style of humor is so hilarious and random and it was just the sort of book I needed at that time. Since this is sort of an adventure fantasy not everything can be hilarious at every moment and the serious parts of the book were done very well. By page 120 I was so thoroughly pulled into the story that I didn't want to stop reading.
And also may I add that I have never read a book with it's own mythology that was so original and creative as this one. Eldritch City has 144,444 deities, all of them as zany and unique as fingerprints. It was equal parts delightful and mystifying to read the escapades of the main characters and see how the action of the story ties into the mish-mashy legends of the City.
to conclude, I hope Mr. Kennedy writes another installment of this wonderful, inspired, and uproarious story because quite frankly, it's just too good to only be one book.
8 reviews
December 23, 2021
This book was very strange and random in a good way. It’s a crazy ride into the bewildering world of the Odd Fish, but it was a fun casual read that made me laugh. I wouldn’t say it sucked me in but i was really interested and enjoyed reading about jo’s adventures. it was light hearted and goofy without being meaningless, and i loved james kennedy’s vivid and colorful world.
Profile Image for Zachary.
Author 3 books249 followers
February 22, 2008
When I first started Odd-Fish, all I wanted was to do was drink the blood of a kitten, but by the end this book had me feeling as coy and cute as The Silver Kitten of Deceit.
Profile Image for Burke.
5 reviews3 followers
June 4, 2022
This book made me laugh until I cried a cup full of tears, which I then used to make a salty, bitter cup of tea to drink in the moonlight.
Profile Image for Arminzerella.
3,743 reviews87 followers
March 16, 2011
Jo is 13 when she discovers that her Aunt Lily is really a knight of the Order of Odd-Fish whose memories were stolen from her when she was banished from Eldritch City after Jo’s cataclysmic birth (which destroyed her parents’ neighborhood). Jo is supposed to be the incarnation of a terrible deity known as the Icthala, or the All-Devouring Mother, and Lily and several of the other knights had secreted her away to keep her safe from the terrified (and vengeful) citizens of Eldritch (as well as the cult of Silent Sisters – who have been working to bring about the return of their god). The Belgian Prankster (also a former knight of Odd-Fish) working in conjunction with the Silent Sisters, forces Jo and her aunt to return to Eldritch City, intending to reunite Jo with her Icthala blood and heritage, and awaken the vengeful god within her , causing her to end the world. Jo comes to love her new home, but she hates having to lie about her identity – especially since she doesn’t really know who she is or understand how she could be so dangerous (she certainly doesn’t *feel* like destroying the world). As the secrets of her identity begin to come to light, Jo knows that she has to do something to fight back. She may be the Icthala, but she doesn’t have to have the Icthala’s destiny.

James Kennedy has populated this strange world with colorful, bizarre characters, secret societies, and odd goings-on. The details may dizzy, initially, but ultimately, Eldritch City and its denizens (which include vain cockroach butlers, Eelmen, flying battle ostriches, and more) delight. There are hundreds of other Eldritch stories waiting to be told (it would be a crime to let all of that glorious world-building go to waste). Their whispers will sneak into the corners of your dreams until you, too, take up the banner of Odd-Fish and enter the dome of Doom. Imaginative, suspenseful, and entertaining.
This entire review has been hidden because of spoilers.
Profile Image for Josh Stevens.
Author 7 books7 followers
December 2, 2021
“People will put up with being terrified but no one will tolerate being bored.”
Read The Order of Odd Fish by James Kennedy with my eighth-grade students. I had read this before (many years ago after we had the author in for a signing at Read Between the Lynes), had forgotten a lot of the key plot points but remembered how great it was and wanted to share it with the class. I’m thankful I did because they absolutely loved it!
The story is a twisting, turning, absolutely crazy one (with hints of Douglas Adams and Neil Gaiman and a dash of Lemony Snicket) with a great arc. The characters are all just incredibly lovable (especially Sefino) and Kennedy’s writing style allowed me to run the gamut in doing my “voices” for each individual character.
If any teacher is looking for a kind of hidden gem that will keep the students attention, lead to great discussion, and will make them laugh outloud, dig this one up and get to reading!
1 review
April 7, 2021
I picked this up when I was a kid, can't quite remember how young - and the absolute chaos was beautiful to me. The language the characters used - not heightened, but sophisticated, perhaps? It struck me. It's supposed to be a children's book, I believe, but it didn't read like that to me, which I adored. And the descriptions of the scenery, as I have a very vivid imagination, helped paint the world. This is perhaps my favorite book. I always come back to it when I'm looking for wild inspiration, or just need a splash of color on the brain.
Profile Image for Betsy.
Author 8 books2,748 followers
July 15, 2009
I generally don't review YA, but in the case of this particular book I will say this much. If Douglas Adams spawned with Hunter S. Thompson and the resulting lovechild was raised by Eddie Izzard, the result would be a close approximation of what you'll find here. I don't get to use the word "depraved" enough in my reviews, but this book is an example of sweet mind-boggling depravity that marks the debut of an author to watch. I will say no more.
Profile Image for Michelle.
11 reviews
November 2, 2008
Though at times it deviates from the childish Dr. Seuss fantasy it leads on to be, The Order of Odd-Fish is a quick-paced, wildly original story that I'd suggest to any Harry Potter fan looking for a bandaid now that the series is over.
Profile Image for Liz.
20 reviews2 followers
January 30, 2009
Best book I read all of last year. I laughed out loud on the subway several times reading this book. The plot and the writing are utter perfection.
Profile Image for Meg.
167 reviews12 followers
June 30, 2009
Truly one of the best books I've read in a long time! A must read for any Harry Potter fan. You'll quickly get engrossed in this twisted and seriously fun world.
Profile Image for Renee.
Author 1 book13 followers
September 28, 2008
This is one of the nuttiest books I've read in my life, and I absolutley adored it. Bravo, James Kennedy!
Profile Image for Miles Fischer.
5 reviews
January 27, 2017
This was one of the best books I have ever read. It is full of surprises on every page.
Profile Image for Vanessa Campos.
23 reviews
May 12, 2021
This book is one that I hold near and dear to me. I read it in seventh grade, which was more than ten years ago, and it has held the top spot in 'My favorite books of all time list' since then.

I am incredibly biased, but if you are someone who enjoys the works of Jim Henson such as the "Labyrinth" or "Jim Henson's The Storyteller" and the movies made by the company Laika, then I feel this book is a good fit for you. It's a great read for kids ages 10-14 and I highly recommend this as reading material for elementary and middle school teachers to utilize in their classroom (it's how I got my hands on the book), and maybe some adventurous adults who are willing to embrace their inner child once again.
Order of Odd Fish offers a refreshing take on the chosen one trope, while still sticking to the story cues that make it feel familiar and comforting. I will admit that this book isn't for everyone. There are some scenes in the book that may come off as a little too grotesque for child and adult audiences alike, and the pacing drags in certain areas and can come off as being a little "too" quirky, but I think there is a layer of authenticity and excitement that makes the book very enjoyable.

This book is incredibly special to me, but I know that it is not for everyone's taste.
But, if you're looking for something different to try and are looking for a nice break from most YA or even children's books "The Order of Odd Fish" can fit the bill if you let it.

Profile Image for Irene O'Hare.
167 reviews1 follower
April 17, 2019
I found this in the local authors section of After-Words in Chicago when I was visiting last summer and finds like this are why I love independent bookstores. I never would have found this book otherwise and I loved it. It is ridiculous and humorous and full of heart. Be prepared to leave this reality behind and let yourself be fully immersed in the Order of the Odd-Fish and the world of Eldridge City and you will enjoy yourself. I was rooting for Jo and Aunt Lily and their crew the whole time. Kennedy keeps you guessing with the plot and what creatures or crazy traditions are going to be on the next page. A great escape.
Profile Image for Barbara.
333 reviews
March 26, 2017
3.5* rounded up for originality. Fantastic world creation and a creative plot that got pretty exciting at the end, full of fanciful description and lots of interesting characters including a strong heroine. It dragged a bit at times but overall a fun, crazy, colorful, unpredictable read. I would love to see this made into a movie.
Profile Image for Cody.
60 reviews
August 16, 2022
ever since middle school i have read this book in periods of intense transition and it's never failed as a comforting companion. perfect story
Profile Image for Brianna.
285 reviews3 followers
August 4, 2010
I first saw this book on a clearance shelf at Big Lots. Having passed my book cover test, I read through the synopsis and was immediately interested. Unfortunately, my mother was unconvinced that it was worth the $5 that it would have cost her. So I was forced to look for it at my local library. As luck would have it, the only copy of this book that my local library owned was checked out on the day that I would have bought the book originally...and I had to wait weeks and take multiple trips to the library in order to actually get my hands on the book. And by that time, I was worried that it might not have been worth the trouble.

Thank goodness it was.
"The Order of Odd-Fish" is an absolutely brilliant book, brimming with memorable characters, as well as some random characters that are a tad difficult to keep straight, as with the various squires and knights of Odd-Fish. Well, the more obscure ones. The Belgian Prankster and the Silent Sisters have joined the ranks of excellent villains along with Cornelia Funke's Capricorn and J.K. Rowling's Lord Voldemort. Though not fully understood, the Belgian Prankster was amazingly devious, and wonderful to read about. Colonel Korsakov and his digestion made me laugh aloud multiple times, as well as Sefino and his excellent insults and alliterative denunciations of Chatterbox and the Eldritch Snitch.

The only character that I absolutely hated was Olvershaw. He was understandably crotchety, but I didn't appreciate his various clerks fawning over him when he clearly didn't deserve it, and actually asked for it through his "oh pity me" speeches.

Near the beginning, I found myself extremely frustrated with Jo when the Inconvenience fell out of the sky. I can honestly say that I yelled at the open book, "A box just fell out of the sky with your name on it, and you WAIT to open it?!?!?!" I didn't understand what she could possibly be waiting for, especially when Aunt Lily and the others around her were urging her to open the box.

One of my favorite little bits about this book was Hoagland Shanks' love of pie. I myself adore pie, so I especially appreciated that. I also enjoyed that Jo wanted to live up to being a "dangerous baby," and it reminded me of Kirsten Miller's Kiki Strike who when asked what she wanted to be when she grew up responded with, "Dangerous." I also enjoyed the story of the Polite Wars, and the characters of Audrey and Fiona, even though Fiona was terrifying.

James Kennedy's writing style is somewhat reminiscent of Douglas Adams with his off-the-wall descriptions and out of this world concepts within Eldritch City, and I think that was a major contributing factor for why I liked his book so much. I loved the way that the plot unfolded, and how Ken Kiang became an unlikely hero. James Kennedy has most definitely succeeded in creating a new world within his book, and I would not hesitate to venture into Eldritch City again.
This entire review has been hidden because of spoilers.
July 8, 2022
Read and reviewed in 2008 from an ARC

A Christmas present that falls from the sky poses to be the red pill that is shoved down poor Jo Larouche's throat; a dazzling new reality that will allow her to flee the life of a waitress and become an odd fish. Peculiar pampering of prim and proper pest roaches act as butlers while the diligent digestion of Korsakov's docile duodenum guides the group to glory in the useless appendix. A very bored, very rich Chinese 'evil' man plans to take over the world one pie at a time and Aunt Lily becomes the center of attention once again.

Twist a slice of the Wizard of Oz around a sprinkle of Alice in Wonderland. Add in a spoonful of Salvador Dali's brains, a smidgen of Dr. Seuss and roll it all together with a heaping dose of whatever makes the Cheshire cat grin and you have the beginnings of The Order of the Odd-Fish. A wild ride that left me confused, dizzy, stumbling over trails of wonderful whirling wretched words and I would most certainly buy a second, third and even forth ticket on this hilarious roller coaster.

The Order of the Odd Fish - James Kennedy - Fantasy a BIZILLION stars
Profile Image for Aarti.
175 reviews86 followers
October 30, 2009
Plot Summary:
Jo Larouche lives with her elderly, former actress Aunt Lily in a ruby palace in California. All Jo knows about her past is that she was found in Aunt Lily's washing machine one day soon after she was born, with a note attached to her saying that she was a very dangerous baby.

On the day of Aunt Lily's Christmas party, a large Russian gentleman arrives at the Ruby Palace with a giant butler cockroach, saying that his digestive system has told him that he must protect Jo from Ken Kiang. He also has a box for her from The Order of Odd-Fish. Ken finds them, Jo and her friends escape in a plane only to be shot down and eaten by a giant fish, which eventually spits them up on the shore of Eldritch City. There, Jo learns that her aunt, the Russian and the cockroach are all members of The Order of Odd-Fish, a knighthood dedicated to the pursuit of useless and often baseless rumors and conjectures. Jo herself has a history with the knighthood and Eldritch City. After making friends with some squires, going on some quests, hiding from the Belgian Prankster and fighting a duel, Jo realizes that she must face her past and help save Eldritch City from the ravenous hunger of the All-Devouring Mother Goddess and her cult of Silent Sisters.

My Thoughts:
This book would be excellent to read out loud with someone- I bet the audiobook version is great. I enjoyed reading it, too; the plot is somewhat ridiculous, the dialogue witty and hilarious and the characters are certainly one of a kind. For example, Ken Kiang got so tired of doing good things that he tries to become evil. But he isn't very good at it, so he has to try very hard, and must focus on making his laugh truly evil.

The Order of Odd-Fish is fun, frothy and full of flavor. Just be prepared if you're reading it- it's Nickelodeon-like in its ability to really gross you out with bodily functions and fluids!

Truncated from full review at: http://aartichapati.blogspot.com/2009...
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