Amy Le Feuvre Book Descriptions
PUZZLING PAIR (A)
A Puzzling Pair by Amy Le Feuvre.
"A Puzzling Pair" by Amy Le Feuvre, is the story of two bright children, Guy. the artist, and his twin-sister Beryl, who have a variety of troubles and pleasures, the chronicle of which, with a moral or religious thought here and there, makes a story that the parent who believes in religious teaching along with the pleasures of childhood will welcome. These children live in an old manor-house by the seashore and are left almost entirely to themselves. The employments they find for their entertainment are quite out of the ordinary, and their history is full of incident.—The Literay News (1898).
Written in the best manner of this popular author, and uniform in mechanical details with the much appreciated "The Odd One," this new volume is attaining a popularity equal to that of its companion.—Fleming H. Revell Company (1898).
"A Puzzling Pair" will be uniform in mechanical details with the much appreciated "The Odd One," and cannot fail of a popularity equal to that of its companion. The story deals with the adventures of two small seekers after truth, Guy, the artist, and his extremely practical twin-sister, Beryl, who live in an old manor house by the sea shore. Left almost entirely to themselves, they find employments for their leisure, which are quite out of the ordinary and very diverting.—New York Observer (1898).
A beautiful story of a very lovable pair. Readers will follow with deep interest the adventures of these most interesting twins.—RTS (1921).
Cleverly illustrated and very amusing.—Queen.
A very lovable pair.—Gentlewoman.
There is no little humour in Miss Le Feuvre's story.—Spectator.
It is not often that writers are able successfully to picture children as they are.—Record.
A very charming story of child life.—Churchman.
Full of swift insight into child life, and captivating in the charm and variety of its incidents.—Leeds Mercury.
The young twins, Guy and Berry, heard a sermon about Christ's second coming and they wondered if they were ready. Guy drew a picture of people being raised with Christ and went around asking people if they would like to be in the picture. The question challenged people to evaluate their own readiness. "The independence of the twins was a great puzzle to their stepmother," but the spirited children were good witnesses for Christ through their innocent ways.—Curiosmith (2015).