Schoolboy turns secret agent in this hilarious spy spoof!
Before you read this, I want you to carefully check that no-one is reading over your shoulder - go ahead, do it now.
First off, that was terrible - really obvious. If I'm going to tell you top secret government information, you're going to have to be a bit more stealthy. Try again.
Was anyone looking? No? Right, then I'll begin.
This year the secret service made a major mix up, they mistook a 13-year-old boy called Kevin for a secret agent (I know, so much for an 'intelligence' agency). This was the sort of kid that would try and zip wire across a building and end up falling head first into a fountain with his bum on show, so can you imagine what happened when he was allowed access to the amazing sort of spy gadgets that James Bond would use?
Despite this, it was up to Kevin to save us all from an evil supervillain. It was the most dangerous, daring mission in the history of the secret service, and also its biggest blunder.
This top secret book uncovers the entire story of Kevin's fateful and hilarious mission.
Before becoming a writer and illustrator Tom spent nine years working as political cartoonist for The Western Morning News thinking up silly jokes about even sillier politicians. Then, in 2004 Tom took the plunge into illustrating and writing his own books. Since then he has written and illustrated picture books as well as working on animated TV shows for Disney and Cartoon Network. The Accidental Secret Agent is the follow up to his hilarious debut children's novel The Accidental Prime Minister. Tom lives in Devon and his hobbies include drinking tea, looking out of the window, and biscuits. His hates include spiders and running out of tea and biscuits. Tom studyed illustration at Falmouth College of Arts, and went on to be the political cartoonist at The Western Morning News, where he caricatured the good, the bad and the down-right ugly of politics. He later became a freelance illustrator and animator, designing and creating a number of animated TV concepts an