• book

From the Publisher

Bob the Bubble Gum Spider is an allegorical misadventure involving a physically challenged hatchling orb weaver. Shortly after he emerges from his egg sack he finds that an evil organization of black widow spiders called the Immaculate Order of the Web want him killed. Other spiders and insects along with two wolves and some witches become involved in Bob's adventure.
Published: BookBaby on
ISBN: 9781483522098
List price: $2.99
Read on Scribd mobile: iPhone, iPad and Android.
Availability for Bob the Bubble Gum Spider
With a 30 day free trial you can read online for free
  1. This book can be read on up to 6 mobile devices.

Related Articles

Newsweek
4 min read

The Top New Species of 2016

Humans have made their way to the moon, landed rovers on Mars and sent spacecraft to the outer reaches of the solar system. But the Earth remains a little-known planet. That becomes clear when naturalists look for creatures closer to home and find unknown gems. Here are our favorite new species of 2016. How many kinds of tarantulas exist in the United States? Until evolutionary biologist Chris Hamilton decided to investigate, nobody knew. He and his colleagues spent much of the past decade looking for tarantulas and sorting through contradictory past studies. The team turned up 14 new tarantu
Nautilus
3 min read

What to Do When Your Girlfriend Is 70 Times Bigger Than You

Out in the clear waters near the Great Barrier Reef, a common blanket octopus male swim toward a female. This male need not worry about showing his brightest colors or engaging in a showy battle of strength in hopes of winning the female’s permission to approach. In fact it’s unclear if the female even notices his approach at all. You see, the male blanket octopus is less than an inch long. His object of affection? She often tops six feet. How can a male this small fertilize the eggs of a female that large? Therein lies one of the trickier sex acts in the natural world. Most animals require
Newsweek
2 min read

This Spider Turns Itself Into a Leaf

On an evening trek through the tropical forests of southern China, researcher Matjaz Kuntner and colleagues spied a strand of spider silk from which a row of leaves oddly dangled. Being biologists, they inspected, shining their flashlights on the curious sight. Then one of the leaves moved. “Looking closer, we realized that one of them was not a leaf, it was a spider,” says Kuntner, an arachnologist at the Research Center of the Slovenian Academy of Science and Arts, currently on a Fulbright scholarship at the Smithsonian Institution in Washington, D.C. “I was shocked.” Many species of insects