Mad Dogs is the eighth novel in the CHERUB series by Robert Muchamore. In this novel CHERUB agents infiltrate a violent street gang.
Read more about Mad Dogs: Synopsis
Other articles related to "dogs, mad dogs":
... The Memphis Hound Dogs were a proposed NFL team in the mid-1990s ... be known as the similarly named Memphis Mad Dogs (the name change is presumably due to Presley's estate not being involved in the franchise) ... The Mad Dogs played one year in the CFL, but after weeks of declining attendance, the Mad Dogs folded, along with the rest of the American CFL franchises (except Baltimore, who relocated to Montreal) ...
... It pitted the #1 Louisiana Bayou Beast versus the second-seeded Madison Mad Dogs who had defeated their sister team (both teams owned by Keary Ecklund), the #3 Green Bay Bombers 46-19 ... Following the Mad Dogs' touchdown, Coleman hit Michael Lewis with a throw to set the Bayou Beast up in Madison territory ... The Madison Mad Dogs defense stiffened, first coming up with a sack and then pressuring Coleman into an incomplete pass ...
... (Class A, Mad Dogs) - A drug addict, alcoholic, and delinquent who is the son of Keith Moore ... Sasha Thompson (Mad Dogs) - The leader of the vicious Mad Dogs crew ... Lois Thompson (Mad Dogs) - Daughter of Sasha Thompson ...
... his friend Bruce Norris are sent to infiltrate the group known as the Mad Dogs ... James being given a high role annoys Junior, who Sasha Thompson, the Mad Dogs leader, is trying to protect ...
... In Mad Dogs, he is seen to be going out with Kerry and this relationship is continued in The Sleepwalker and The General ... In Mad Dogs he goes with James in their mission to infiltrate the Mad Dogs football club and is given a navy shirt by Zara for his outstanding performance ...
Famous quotes containing the words dogs and/or mad:
“Cats are the ultimate narcissists. You can tell this because of all the time they spend on personal grooming. Dogs arent like this. A dogs idea of personal grooming is to roll in a dead fish. Dogs spend their time thinking about doing good deeds for their masters, or sleeping.”
—James Gorman (b. 1949)
“And when his hours are numbered, and the world
Is all his own, retiring, as he were not,
Leaves, when the sun appears, astonished Art
To mimic in slow structures, stone by stone,
Built in an age, the mad winds night-work,
The frolic architecture of the snow.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)