Books by Tim Miller

HORSE MEETS DOG by Elliott Kalan
CHILDREN'S
Released: Oct. 30, 2018

"Animals so familiar and often so beloved to children start and end their conversation in bewilderment, which may lead to the same feeling among listeners. (Picture book. 3-5)"
An interspecies encounter confuses two four-legged creatures. Read full book review >
SNAPPSY THE ALLIGATOR AND HIS BEST FRIEND FOREVER (PROBABLY) by Julie Falatko
CHILDREN'S
Released: Oct. 3, 2017

"We can't wait! (Picture book. 4-7)"
The chaotic story of Snappsy the alligator continues (Snappsy the Alligator (Did Not Ask to Be in This Book!), 2016). Read full book review >
HAMSTERSAURUS REX VS. SQUIRREL KONG by Tom O'Donnell
CHILDREN'S
Released: June 27, 2017

"The '2' on the spine and the cliffhanger ending indicate more genetically modified fun to come—hurrah. (Science fiction. 8-12)"
When the blame for monstrous destruction lands on Hamstersaurus Rex, Sam must clear his tiny, half-dino buddy's name. Read full book review >
MOO MOO IN A TUTU by Tim Miller
CHILDREN'S
Released: April 25, 2017

"Neither too-too funny nor too-too original. (Picture book. 3-6)"
Can a cow jeté and plié? Read full book review >
MARGARASH by Mark Riddle
by Mark Riddle, illustrated by Tim Miller
CHILDREN'S
Released: Nov. 29, 2016

"A sweet tale of a mutual passion and an unlikely friendship. (Picture book. 3-7)"
A young boy's misguided dismissal of legend lands him in the clutches of the possessive Margarash. Read full book review >
HAMSTERSAURUS REX by Tom O'Donnell
CHILDREN'S
Released: Oct. 4, 2016

"A certain pleaser where furry fictions are well-loved. (Science fiction. 7-11)"
Taking care of a pet can be time-consuming, but caring for a secret mutant hamster could take over your life. Read full book review >
SNAPPSY THE ALLIGATOR (DID NOT ASK TO BE IN THIS BOOK) by Julie Falatko
CHILDREN'S
Released: Feb. 2, 2016

"More than merely meta, Snappsy is clearly a book, if not a protagonist, with bite. (Picture book. 4-7)"
Picture Rita Skeeter as a chicken for a general sense of this book's goofy take on intrusive narration and one-sided reporting. Read full book review >