Guardian Children's Fiction Prize

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This article is about the children's fiction prize. For the prize for adult books, see Guardian First Book Award.

The Guardian Children's Fiction Prize or Guardian Award is a literary award that annually recognises one fiction book written for children or young adults (at least age seven) and published in the United Kingdom. It is conferred upon the author of the book by The Guardian newspaper, which established it in 1965 and inaugurated it in 1967. It is a lifetime award in that previous winners are not eligible. At least since 2000 the prize is £1,500.

The shortlist of no more than four books and the winner are selected by three children's fiction writers, almost always including the latest winner. The Guardian calls it the only children's book award winner selected by peers. The newspaper's children's book editor Julia Eccleshare (at least since 2000) participates in selection of the longlist and thereafter chairs the panel of final judges.

In recent years there is a longlist of eight books announced May or June, a shortlist of no more than four announced in September, and a single winner. The longlist is the foundation for a summer program of reading, reviewing, and discussion.

The U.K. publishers of eligible books must enter them for the prize with a fee, although the chair may call for submission. The publication year is August to July of the current year, but May, June, and July books must be submitted in advance. Books originally published in another language are eligible in English translation for five years.

Current rendition[edit]

Piers Torday won the 2014 Guardian Prize, announced 13 November, for The Dark Wild from Quercus Publishing. It is the second book of a trilogy inaugurated by The Last Wild, whose conclusion The Wild Beyond is forthcoming April 2015.

The judges were Guardian children's book editor Julia Eccleshare and three British children's writers (as always): 2012 prize winner Frank Cottrell Boyce, Gillian Cross, and Katherine Rundell.

Sources:

  1. "Piers Torday wins Guardian children’s fiction prize for eco-adventure". Alison Flood. 13 November 2014.
  2. "Guardian children's fiction prize goes to Piers Torday". Emily Drabble. 14 November 2014.
  3. "Guardian children's fiction prize 2014: Piers Torday wins for 'wildly inventive' adventure". Emily Drabble. 14 November 2014.
  4. "Piers Torday: I wanted to write about talking animals". Interview by LottieLongshanks. 14 November 2014.


"Guardian children's fiction award shortlist 2014". Emily Drabble. 4 October 2014.
"The Guardian children's fiction prize longlist 2014 – in pictures". 28 June 2014.

DiCamillo and Flora & Ulysses won the annual Newbery Medal from the American Library Association as the most distinguished US children's book published during 2013.

Torday was inspired to write books by the success of his father, Paul Torday (1946–2013), whose first book was published in 2006 when he was 59 years old.

Latest rendition

Rebecca Stead of New York City won the 2013 Guardian Prize, covering books published August 2012 to July 2013, for Liar & Spy, which was published by Andersen Press in the UK and Wendy Lamb Books in the US. Stead became the first winning writer from outside the British Commonwealth in the second year that all new children's books published in Britain were eligible.[1]

History[edit]

The prize was established in 1965 as the "only children's book award made to writers by their fellow authors"[2](2005 shortlist) and inaugurated by the 1967 award to Leon Garfield for Devil in the Fog (Constable & Co., 1966). Through the 2000 prize, announced 28 March, it recognised one book published in the UK during the preceding calendar year.

Between the 1999/2000 and 2000/2001 cycles, the prize schedule was rearranged to culminate in October during Booktrust Children's Book Week. "[F]iction for children aged seven and above, published in the UK between January 2000 and September 2001" (21 months) was eligible for the 2001 prize. Publishers were required to submit no more than ten entries by April 30.[2]

At the same time, a summer program was inaugurated, using the newspaper's educational website and featuring a longlist announced in July. The program initially comprised merely an opportunity to vote for longlist favourites, comments by the judges to guide summer reading, and advice on "how to build a classic library of children's books".(2001 longlist) A version of the ongoing Young Critics contest was inaugurated in 2002 and the program has expanded since then to include online discussion and author interviews and appearances. Meanwhile, announcement of the longlist has advanced to late May or early June and announcement of the winner has retreated to November.

Conditions 2012[edit]

Routinely, eligible books are entered for the prize by their UK publishers, as many as ten books each (2000) although chair Eccleshare may call for particular submissions.(2012) As of 2012, the fee is 25 pounds and one copy of the book; at an intermediate stage, 24 copies of any book under consideration. Longlisted books must provide their first chapters for online publication and cooperate with a summer program that includes author interviews. Shortlisted authors and publishers must work more closely with the newspaper on promotion.(2012 application)[3]

Winners[edit]

Through 2013 there have been 49 Prizes awarded in 47 years covering 1966 to mid-2013 publications. There were co-winners in 1992 and 1996.[2]

Date Author Title Publisher
2013 Rebecca Stead Liar & Spy Andersen Press
2012 Frank Cottrell Boyce The Unforgotten Coat Walker Books
2011 Andy Mulligan Return To Ribblestrop Simon & Schuster  
2010 Michelle Paver Ghost Hunter Orion
2009 Mal Peet Exposure Walker Books
2008 Patrick Ness The Knife of Never Letting Go Walker Books
2007 Jenny Valentine Finding Violet Park HarperCollins
2006 Philip Reeve A Darkling Plain Scholastic UK
2005 Kate Thompson The New Policeman Bodley Head
2004 Meg Rosoff How I Live Now Puffin
2003 Mark Haddon The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time   David Fickling
2002 Sonya Hartnett Thursday's Child Walker Books
2001[a] Kevin Crossley-Holland The Seeing Stone Orion
2000[a] Jacqueline Wilson The Illustrated Mum Transworld
1999 Susan Price The Sterkarm Handshake Scholastic UK
1998 Henrietta Branford Fire, Bed and Bone Walker Books
1997 Melvin Burgess Junk Penguin
1996[b] Philip Pullman Northern Lights
(US title, The Golden Compass)
Scholastic UK
1996[b] Alison Prince The Sherwood Hero Macmillan
1995 Lesley Howarth MapHead Walker Books
1994 Sylvia Waugh The Mennyms Julia MacRae
1993 William Mayne Low Tide Jonathan Cape
1992[b] Rachel Anderson Paper Faces Oxford
1992[b] Hilary McKay The Exiles Gollancz
1991 Robert Westall The Kingdom by the Sea Methuen
1990 Anne Fine Goggle-Eyes Hamish Hamilton
1989 Geraldine McCaughrean   A Pack of Lies Oxford
1988 Ruth Thomas The Runaways Hutchinson
1987 James Aldridge The True Story of Spit MacPhee  Viking Kestrel
1986 Ann Pilling Henry's Leg Viking Kestrel
1985 Ted Hughes What is the Truth Faber
1984 Dick King-Smith The Sheep-Pig
(US title, Babe, the Gallant Pig)
Gollancz
1983 Anita Desai The Village by the Sea Heinemann
1982 Michelle Magorian Goodnight Mr Tom Kestrel
1981 Peter Carter The Sentinels Oxford
1980 Ann Schlee The Vandal Macmillan
1979 Andrew Davies Conrad's War Blackie
1978 Diana Wynne Jones Charmed Life Macmillan
1977 Peter Dickinson The Blue Hawk Gollancz
1976 Nina Bawden The Peppermint Pig Gollancz
1975 Winifred Cawley Gran at Coalgate Oxford
1974 Barbara Willard The Iron Lily Longman
1973 Richard Adams Watership Down Rex Collings
1972 Gillian Avery A Likely Lad Collins
1971 John Christopher The Guardians Hamish Hamilton
1970 K. M. Peyton The Flambards trilogy (1967–1969) Oxford
1969 Joan Aiken The Whispering Mountain Jonathan Cape
1968 Alan Garner The Owl Service Collins
1967 Leon Garfield Devil-in-the-Fog Constable

Winners of multiple awards[edit]

Six books have won both the Guardian Children's Fiction Prize and the Carnegie Medal (inaugurated 1936), which annually recognizes an outstanding book for children or young adults. (Dates are years of U.K. publication, which were Carnegie award dates before 2006.)

  • Alan Garner, The Owl Service (1967)
  • Richard Adams, Watership Down (1972)
  • Geraldine McCaughrean, A Pack of Lies (1988)
  • Anne Fine, Goggle-Eyes (1989)
  • Philip Pullman, His Dark Materials 1: Northern Lights (1995)
  • Melvin Burgess, Junk (1996)

Northern Lights was named "Carnegie of Carnegies" for the 70-year celebration of that award in 2007.[4]

2003. The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time by Mark Haddon (David Fickling, 2002) won the 2003 Whitbread Awards as the year's best novel (not children's book) and the "Book of the Year" across all five categories. The Guardian children's book editor Eccleshare wrote, "Published on both an adult and a children's list, it is one of the few titles for which the ubiquitous claim of "crossover" is not a gimmick. It genuinely has equal, though different, appeal to all readers – 15-year-old Christopher Boone's narrative voice is at once childlike in its observations, and adult in its profundity."(2003 winner)

2001. The Seeing Stone by Kevin Crossley-Holland won the Tir na n-Og Award, best English-language book for young people with "authentic Welsh background".

Summer program[edit]

The Young Critics competition was inaugurated in 2002 and is still underway. The newspaper solicited 200-word reviews of books on the longlist from children 16 and younger, with the prize being "a day editing and printing up their reviews".(retrospective by CA, 23 Sep 2002)

Ten years later there are dual competitions for children 17 and younger, one for individuals and one for teams of at least four schoolmates. There are cash prizes and free sets of the longlist books to the winners. Up to 30 students from the winning school also get a day at one Guardian site.(2012 Young Critics) The Young Critics contests are judged by Eccleshare, who also helps select the longlist, and another Guardian editor."The Guardian Young Critics Competition 2012"

Beside the competition there is a summer book club that features one longlist book each week, with author interviews and discussion.

Longlists and shortlists[edit]

Since the award cycle was rescheduled to conclude late in the year, between 2000 and 2001, a "longlist" of seven to ten books has been announced near mid-year, recently in May. During that same period, a shortlist of four to six books has been announced a few months later.

Bold and hash (#) mark the winner, plus (+) marks the rest of the shortlist, and dash (–) marks the rest of the longlist.

2013 (8)[1][5][6]

# Rebecca Stead, Liar & Spy (Andersen), Age 10+
+ David Almond, The Boy Who Swam with Piranhas, illus. Oliver Jeffers (Walker), Age 9+
+ John Green, The Fault in Our Stars (Penguin), Age 12+
+ Katherine Rundell, Rooftoppers (Faber), Age 10+
Gillian Cross, After Tomorrow (Oxford), Age 10+
Sally Gardner, Maggot Moon (Hot Key Books), Age 12+
William Sutcliffe, The Wall (Bloomsbury), Age 12+
Lydia Syson, A World Between Us (Hot Key Books), Age 14+

Stead is the first American winner of the Prize, which was opened to writers from outside the British Commonwealth in 2012.

Gardner and Maggot Moon won the annual Carnegie Medal from the British librarians, recognizing the best children's book published in Britain during the twelve months to August 2012.

2012 (8)[7][8][9]

# Frank Cottrell Boyce, The Unforgotten Coat, photographs by Carl Hunter and Clare Heney (Walker) 9+
+ Roddy Doyle, A Greyhound of a Girl (Scholastic) 12+
+ Jack Gantos, Dead End in Norvelt (Corgi) 12+
+ Eva Ibbotson, The Abominables (Scholastic) 8+
Aidan Chambers, Dying to Know You (Bodley Head) 14+
Russell Hoban, Soonchild, illus. Alexis Deacon (Walker) 14+
Ally Kennen, Bullet Boys (Scholastic) 14+
Dave Shelton, A Boy and a Bear in a Boat (David Fickling) 9+

This was Eva Ibbotson's second year on the shortlist after her death October 2010.

Gantos and Dead End in Norvelt won the Newbery Medal for calendar year 2011's "most distinguished contribution to American children's literature" (for readers up to age 14).[10]

2011 (8)[11][12]

# Andy Mulligan, Return to Ribblestrop (Simon & Schuster) 10+
+ David Almond, My Name is Mina (Hodder) 9+
+ Frances Hardinge, Twilight Robbery (Macmillan) 11+
+ Simon Mason, Moon Pie (David Fickling) 10+
Lissa Evans, Small Change for Stuart (Doubleday) 8+
Saci Lloyd, Momentum (Hodder) 12+
Annabel Pitcher, My Sister Lives on the Mantelpiece (Orion) 10+
Andy Stanton, Mr Gum and the Secret Hideout, illus. David Tazzyman (Egmont) 7+

Mulligan made the 2012 Carnegie Medal shortlist with a different work, Trash (late 2010). Almond, Evans, and Pitcher made that shortlist with their Guardian Prize contenders.

2010 (8)[13][14]

# Michelle Paver, Ghost Hunter (Orion) 10+
+ Morris Gleitzman, Now (Puffin) 9+
+ Gregory Hughes, Unhooking the Moon (Quercus) 11+
+ Eva Ibbotson, The Ogre of Oglefort (Macmillan) 8+
Theresa Breslin, Prisoner of the Inquisition (Doubleday) 12+
Ally Kennen, Sparks (Marion Lloyd Books) 9+
Linda Newbery, Lob, illustrated by Pam Smy (David Fickling) 8+
Marcus Sedgwick, White Crow (Orion) 13+

Paver won for concluding a six-volume series. According to JE, "It's relatively rare for a book late in a series to win a major prize, but the Chronicles of Ancient Darkness is such a towering achievement, as a whole as well as in terms of the individual books, that it was our unanimous choice." But Philip Reeve won in 2006 for concluding a four-volume series. On the shortlist, Gleitzman's Now was the third of a trilogy.

Brennan and Sedwick made the Carnegie Medal shortlist for the listed works.

2009 (8)[15][16]

# Mal Peet, Exposure (Walker)
+ Siobhan Dowd, Solace of the Road (David Fickling)
+ Morris Gleitzman, Then (Puffin)
+ Terry Pratchett, Nation (Doubleday)
Bernard Beckett, Genesis (Quercus)
Sally Gardner, The Silver Blade (Orion)
Julie Hearn, Rowan the Strange (Oxford)
Marcus Sedgwick, Revolver (Orion)

Hearn, Pratchett, and Sedwick made the Carnegie Medal shortlist for the listed works.

2008 (7)[17]

# Patrick Ness, The Knife of Never Letting Go (Walker) 13+
+ Frank Cottrell Boyce, Cosmic (Macmillan) 9+
+ Siobhan Dowd, Bog Child (David Fickling) 13+
+ Jenny Downham, Before I Die (Definitions) 13+
Tanya Landman, The Goldsmith's Daughter (Walker) 11+
Rhiannon Lassiter, Bad Blood (Oxford) 12+
Anthony McGowan, The Knife That Killed Me (Definitions) 14+

Siobhan Dowd won the Carnegie Medal for the listed work; Cottrell Boyce and Ness made the shortlist.

2007 (8)[18]

# Jenny Valentine, Finding Violet Park (HarperCollins) 12+
+ Mary Hoffman, The Falconer's Knot (Bloomsbury) 11+
+ Sally Prue, The Truth Sayer (Oxford) 10+
+ Andy Stanton, Mr Gum and the Biscuit Billionaire (Egmont) 7+
Allan Ahlberg, The Boyhood of Burglar Bill (Puffin) 8+
Charlie Fletcher, Stoneheart (Hodder) 10+
Tim Lott, Fearless (Walker) 12+
Mal Peet, The Penalty (Walker) 12+

Valentine made the Carnegie Medal shortlist for the Prize-winning book.

2006 (8)[19]

# Philip Reeve, A Darkling Plain (Scholastic) 11+
+ Patrick Cave, Blown Away (Simon & Schuster) 13+
+ Frank Cottrell Boyce, Framed (Macmillan) 11+
+ Frances Hardinge, Fly by Night (Macmillan) 11+
David Almond, Clay (Hodder) 12+
Siobhan Dowd, A Swift Pure Cry (Doubleday) 12+
Jill Murphy, The Worst Witch Saves the Day (Penguin) 8–11
Tim Wynne-Jones, The Survival Game (Usborne Publishing) 10+

Reeve won for concluding a four-volume series. Almond and Cottrell Boyce made the Carnegie Medal shortlist for the listed works.

2005 (8)[20]

# Kate Thompson, The New Policeman (Bodley Head, Doubleday) 11+
+ Julie Hearn, The Merrybegot (Oxford) 10+ —a tale of folk religion in the 17th century
+ Alex Shearer, The Hunted (Macmillan) 11+
+ Tim Wynne-Jones, The Boy in the Burning House (Groundwood Books, 2000; Usborne) 10+
Kevin Brooks, Candy (Chicken House) 13+
Michelle Paver, Wolf Brother (Orion) 9+
Philippa Pearce, The Little Gentleman (Puffin) 9+
Christopher Russell, Brind and the Dogs of War (Puffin) 10+

Paver's book was the first in a series of six, the Chronicles of Ancient Darkness (2004 to 2009). She won the 2010 Prize for the concluding volume, Ghost Hunter.

2004 (8)[21]

# Meg Rosoff, How I Live Now (Puffin) 14+
+ Frank Cottrell Boyce, Millions (Macmillan) 9+
+ Ann Turnbull, No Shame, No Fear (Walker) 10+
+ Leslie Wilson, Last Train from Kummersdorf (Faber) 11+
Kevin Brooks, Kissing the Rain (Chicken House) 13+
Patricia Elliott, Murkmere (Hodder) 10+
Jan Mark, Useful Idiots (David Fickling) 13+
Michael Morpurgo, Private Peaceful (Collins) 10+

Cottrell Boyce won the Carnegie Medal for the listed work; Morpurgo made the shortlist.

2003 (8)[22]

# Mark Haddon, The Curious Incident of the Dog in the Night-Time (Jonathan Cape, David Fickling) 12+
+ David Almond, The Fire Eaters (Hodder) 10+
+ Kevin Brooks, Lucas (Chicken House) 12+
+ Alex Shearer, The Speed of the Dark (Macmillan) 11+
Keith Gray, Malarkey (Red Fox) 13+
Simon French, Where in the World (Little Hare) 9+
Marcus Sedgwick, The Book of Dead Days (Orion) 10+
Jean Ure, Bad Alice (Hodder & Stoughton) 10+

The Curious Incident won two Whitbread Awards: Novel (not children's book) and overall "Book of the Year". Haddon and Almond made the Carnegie Medal shortlist for the listed works.

2002 (9)[23]

# Sonya Hartnett, Thursday's Child (Penguin Australia, 2000; Walker) 12+
+ Keith Gray, Warehouse (Red Fox) 13+
+ Elizabeth Laird, Jake's Tower (Heinemann, MacMillan) 11+
+ Linda Newbery, The Shell House (David Fickling) 12+
+ Terry Pratchett, The Amazing Maurice and his Educated Rodents (Doubleday, Transworld) 11+ —the 28th Discworld book, the first for children
+ Marcus Sedgwick, The Dark Horse (Orion) 12+
Bernard Ashley, Revenge House (Orchard)
Julie Bertagna, Exodus (Macmillan)
Susan Cooper, Green Boy (Bodley Head)

Pratchett won the Carnegie Medal for the listed work; Laird and Sedgwick made the shortlist.

2001 (10)[24]

# Kevin Crossley-Holland, The Seeing Stone (Orion) 9+
+ Allan Ahlberg, My Brother's Ghost (Puffin) 9+
+ Celia Rees, Witch Child (Bloomsbury) 11+
+ Karen Wallace, Raspberries on the Yangtze (Simon & Schuster) 11+
Adèle Geras, Troy (Fickling/Scholastic) 11+
Gaye Hiçyilmaz, Girl in Red (Orion) 11+
Eva Ibbotson, Journey to the River Sea (Macmillan) 10+
Margaret Mahy, 24 Hours (Collins)
Jan Mark, Heathrow Nights (Hodder) 12+
Beverley Naidoo, The Other Side of Truth (Puffin)

Naidoo won the Carnegie Medal for the listed work; Geras was a highly commended runner up.

Shortlists before 2001[edit]

The longlist was inaugurated July 2001 as the program was rescheduled to conclude in the fall (October) rather than the spring (March). Through year 2000 the award covered books published during the preceding calendar year and the shortlist was the only official distinction other than the Prize itself.[citation needed]

2000[25]



1999 Susan Price The Sterkarm Handshake Scholastic UK

1998 Henrietta Branford Fire, Bed and Bone Walker Books

1997 Melvin Burgess Junk Penguin

Junk also won the 1996 Carnegie Medal.

1996 Philip Pullman Northern Lights The Golden Compass (US) Scholastic UK
and Alison Prince The Sherwood Hero Macmillan

Northern Lights also won the 1995 Carnegie Medal.

1995 Lesley Howarth MapHead Walker Books


1994

Jamila Gavin, The Eye of the Horse

1993

Terry Pratchett

1992

Jamila Gavin, The Wheel of Surya – Special runner-up

1991

Gillian Cross, Wolf (Oxford)

Cross and Wolf won the 1990 Carnegie Medal.

1987

Anne Fine, Madame Doubtfire (Puffin) "Runner up"

1984

Anne Fine, The Granny Project (Puffin)

1983

Gillian Cross, The Dark Behind the Curtain

1980

Gillian Cross, The Iron Way

1975

Anne Fine, The Summer House Loon (Puffin)

1969

John Christopher, The Pool of Fire ( ) —The Tripods #3

See also[edit]

Notes[edit]

  1. ^ a b The 2001 award covered January 2000 to September 2001 publications, 21 months, as the annual cycle was re-scheduled to conclude late in the calendar year.
    Prior to 2001 the publication year was the preceding calendar year. Subsequently it has been approximately the preceding completed school year. As of 2012, the November award covers August to July publications. (One month earlier than the publication year for the 2013 CILIP Carnegie and Greenaway Medals.)
  2. ^ a b c d Split award.

References[edit]

[26]

  1. ^ a b Guardian children's fiction prize (top page). theguardian. Retrieved 2013–11-15.
  2. ^ a b c "Guardian children's fiction prize relaunched: Entry details and list of past winners". guardian.co.uk 12 March 2001. Retrieved 2012-06-12.
  3. ^ The Guardian Children's Fiction Prize 2012: Application Form. The Guardian, 8 March 2012. 2012–
  4. ^ 70 Years Celebration (subsite). The CILIP ... Book Awards. Retrieved 2012-05-06.
    Select from the menu at left.[page needed]
  5. ^ "US-UK showdown in Guardian children's fiction prize shortlist". Michelle Pauli. The Guardian. 11 August 2013. Retrieved 2013-11-15.
  6. ^ "Guardian children's fiction prize 2013 longlist – in pictures" (annotated gallery). Julia Eccleshare. guardian.co.uk 25 May 2013. Retrieved 2013-06-11.
  7. ^ "Discover the Guardian children's fiction prize 2012 longlist – gallery". theguardian 8 June 2012. 2012-
  8. ^ Guardian children's fiction prize 2012 (top page). theguardian. Retrieved 2013–06-04.
  9. ^ Alison Flood (24 October 2012). "Frank Cottrell Boyce wins Guardian children's fiction prize". The Guardian. Retrieved 2012-10-24. 
  10. ^ "Jack Gantos, Chris Raschka win Newbery, Caldecott Medals". Press release 23 January 2012. American Library Association. Retrieved 2012-06-18.
  11. ^ "Guardian children's fiction prize: Julia Eccleshare introduces the longlist of eight titles". Julia Eccleshare. The Guardian, 3 June 2011. 2012–
  12. ^ Guardian children's fiction prize 2011 (top page). theguardian. Retrieved 2013–06-04.
  13. ^ "Guardian children's fiction prize shows wealth of literature for under-10s: Balance shifts in longlist for award dominated recently by books for teenagers". Alison Flood. guardian.co.uk, 28 May 2010. 2012–
  14. ^ Guardian children's fiction prize 2010 (top page). theguardian. 2012–
  15. ^ "Children's fiction prize: revenge, romance and revolution: Julia Eccleshare introduces the eight titles on this year's longlist". Julia Eccleshare. The Guardian, 22 May 2009. 2012–
  16. ^ Guardian children's fiction prize 2009 (top page). theguardian. 2012–
  17. ^ Guardian children's fiction prize 2008 (top page). theguardian. 2012–
  18. ^ Guardian Children's Fiction Prize 2007 (top page). guardian.co.uk. 2012–
  19. ^ Guardian Children's Fiction Prize 2006 (top page). guardian.co.uk. 2012–
  20. ^ Guardian Children's Fiction Prize 2005 (top page). guardian.co.uk. 2012–
  21. ^ Guardian Children's Fiction Prize 2004 (top page). guardian.co.uk. 2012–
  22. ^ The Guardian Children's Fiction Prize 2003 (top page). guardian.co.uk. 2012–
  23. ^ The Guardian Children's Fiction Prize 2002 (top page). guardian.co.uk. 2012–
  24. ^ Guardian Children's Fiction Prize 2001 (top page). guardian.co.uk. 2012–
  25. ^ "Winner of the Guardian Children's Fiction Prize 2000". theguardian 28 March 2000. 2012–.
  26. ^ "Guardian Children's Fiction Award". Peters Bookselling Services. Retrieved 2012-06-15.

External links[edit]