She could have eaten Good Dog but Snap was hoping that they’re wrong. The kids called her a witch but that didn’t scare Snap. Snap threw open the door where she discovered her dog, lying down on the floor. It must have been that dark image that came in behind her that made her twitch. Or was it that question, which was thrown at her, for which Snap knew there was no good answer. It was a reflex that had her, grabbing Good Dog and running like lightning off the porch and into the freedom of light.
I found Snapdragon to be a spunky girl. She did her own thing within limits. It was sad that she didn’t have any friends but I liked that she was okay with it. She didn’t dwell on the fact that she’s not popular and she’s doesn’t worry about what others think. I hated it when she was bullied, besides all the obvious reasons, she had no one to talk to about it.
Later, Snap ends up going back to the woman’s house as she needs her and they strike up a deal. Snap and Jacks are now going to be helping each other. Snap finally has a friend and she begins to learn more about the person that her peers think is a witch. I liked how Jacks sparked issues and subjects inside of Snap. Snap’s enthusiasm and energy soared when she was learning.
Snap has a close encounter with Louis and I enjoyed Louis’ innocence. He was the perfect friend for Snap. I think they both benefited from their relationship. The scenes where they were watching the horror movie together were comical.
There were many relationships in this book, having great moments and moments that all true connections with another person have. I enjoyed these relationships and I look forward to seeing where some of these will go in future books. The only issue I had with this graphic novel was, I thought some of the transitions between the story lines were rough. I had a hard time knowing where one story stopped and another one began. I look forward to the next book in this series. 4.5 stars