It’s mayhem at the science fair! A squishy goo monster is a challenge for the Princess in Black — but luckily some science-loving princesses are on hand to help.
Princess Magnolia is excited. Excited and nervous. She’s going to the Interkingdom Science Fair today to present her poster about seeds and plants, and when she arrives, she sees that her friends are there too! Princess Honeysuckle made a mole habitat, Princess Sneezewort has built a blanket fort, and Tommy Wigtower has a talking volcano that’s saying “Eaaaat!” Wait, what? A surprise goo monster makes this a job for the Princess in Black!
A little scientific problem-solving — and a lot of princess power — will make the sixth entry in the New York Times best-selling series a smash hit.
- Now in paperback, here's the sixth installment in the New York Times bestselling series—and the Princess in Black is going to the science fair!
- It's a princess herd! Princess Honeysuckle, Princess Snapdragon, and Princess Orchid help the Princess in Black and the Princess in Blankets combat the goo monster in this newest adventure filled with everyone's favorite characters. Even the Goat Avenger lends a hand!
About the Authors
- The Inter-Kingdom Science Fair will have Princess in Black fans excited to create science projects of their own.
Shannon Hale and Dean Hale are the award-winning husband-and-wife team behind the Princess in Black series, illustrated by LeUyen Pham. Shannon Hale is also the author of the Newbery Honor novel Princess Academy
as well as the New York Times best-selling series Ever After High. Shannon Hale and Dean Hale live in Salt Lake City, Utah.
About the Illustrator
LeUyen Pham is the illustrator of many books for children, including Real Friends
by Shannon Hale and Aunt Mary’s Rose
by Douglas Wood. LeUyen Pham lives in California.
"Amusing and nicely on-brand."
"The latest entry in Shannon and Dean Hale's popular Princess in Black series is sure to charm their legions of young readers...LeUyen Pham's colorful illustrations provide the perfect counterpoint to the text, managing to be both charming and sly."
New York Journal of Books