The Diary of a Killer Cat

“OKAY, OKAY. So hang me. I killed the bird. For pity’s sake, I’m a cat. It’s practically my job to go creeping round the garden after sweet little eensy-weensy birdy-pies that can hardly fly from one hedge to another.”

Tuffy the monstrous mog is in BIG trouble! On Monday he killed a bird. On Tuesday it was a mouse. Now it’s Wednesday, and he’s dragged a dead rabbit through the catflap. But when his horror-struck owner Ellie realises that it’s their neighbour’s pet rabbit Thumper, pandemonium breaks loose… Stuffed with vivid illustrations and killer chuckles, this crafty comic caper is an absolute hoot.

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Recent reviews

  • loved it

    I think this book is absolutely fantastic cause I love books about cats and expecially like stories about them.

    6 March 2015

  • liked it

    The diary of the killer cat allows you to get into the mind of a killer cat. So you get to see the explanation for the mouse he brought home, the bird and the somewhat unfortunate rabbit

    7 March 2013

  • I jsut thought this book was so comical, and can remember reading it in the back garden, and imagining our main coon prowling around, just like the cat in the story. The way the storys written, I loved everything about it, and I just think it’s one of those one time stories that really make you go into fits of giggles.

    3 March 2012

  • i love this book read it in class. i have a book of my own reaaly tatty and creased. have every killer cat book in the collection. Really good for any age my mum and dad found it funny at the end.

    12 November 2011

  • loved it

    love it could not stop laugh

    15 February 2011

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Authors

  • Anne fine t 249

    Anne Fine

    Award-winning novelist Anne Fine has written more than 50 books for adults and children.

    Awards

    Anne was the Children’s Laureate 2001-2003, and was twice the British Book Awards Children’s Author of the Year in 1990 and 1993. She has won many prestigious awards, including both the Carnegie and Whitbread for Flour Babies, the Carnegie and Guardian for Goggle Eyes and the Whitbread for The Tulip Touch.

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