Keep up with Lu ... if you can.


This entry is part 1 of 4 in the series Li & Lu Characters

Lu is younger, less restrained, and a sports statistician.

Lu is one of the stars of the Markree Castle series who's ready for anything ... if fries are served.

Lu is one of the stars of the Markree Castle series who’s ready for anything … if fries are served.

Lu is the younger brother of the way less famous Li (NOTE: slight bias from my source), but can be wise beyond his years in surprising moments of clarity. When the moments of clarity are, well, drowned in a fog of goofiness, he can be as hard to gain the attention of as a lion with his jaws in the belly of a freshly-killed antelope–and about as passionate.

This is from the character profiles in Li & Lu series.

Speaking of food (unless you’re an antelope-loving vegetarian), Lu’s focus is heightened when yogurt, fries or a baguette is involved. Even potential treasures might be forgotten, friends overlooked and, well, it might be a tug of war if it came to choosing between a fresh-out-of-the-bakery baguette and the Pac 12 college football championship. Let’s just say, he’s passionate.

He debuted in the quick after-school adventure, “The Secret of Kite Hill,” but then really came of age when he let his true self shine in “The Secret of Markree Castle.” In “The Key to Markree Castle,” he hooks up with Dec to really take adventure, exploring and math to new heights.

Here’s the full clan of characters from The Markree Castle series:

Series Navigation<< DanLi >>
By |2017-07-06T14:21:33+00:00December 20th, 2015|Writing|2 Comments

About the Author:

Bradley Charbonneau was sitting with his 8-year old reading a bad children's book when he said to his son, "We can do better than this ... and you're going to help me." Then they did it. He hasn't stopped since.


  1. Writing Every Day Beyond 1,000 Posts December 21, 2015 at 1:43 pm - Reply

    […] Lu (Dec 20) […]

  2. […] Lu said he prefers to read in the full-page mode, but I noticed he did that more when there were only four panels per page. If it gets up to 6 or more, the text gets harder to read. But it’s not just zoomed in like a magnifying glass and it loses quality or sharpness. In technical terms, they must be vector images because they zoom in and out properly and even at a deep zoom, the images are crisp. […]

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