When a lonely little boy receives an invitation to play written on a paper boat, he is sure that he has finally found the friend he’s been longing for, but Bear isn’t quite the playmate the boy had imagined.
Edgar’s bad mood begins as something small, but before long it grows, gathers strength, and sweeps through the entire town.
Take a journey through the garden in this captivating children’s book and discover the endless delights, surprises, secrets, and gifts it yields all year long.
The word otsaliheliga (oh-jah-LEE-hay-lee-gah) is used by members of the Cherokee Nation to express gratitude. Beginning in the fall with the new year and ending in summer, follow a full Cherokee year of celebrations and experiences. Written by a citizen of the Cherokee Nation, this look at one group of Native Americans is appended with a glossary and the complete Cherokee syllabary, originally created by Sequoyah.
Bear has been sitting and waiting since dawn. “I’m waiting for Goliath. He’s my best friend.” At last the bus pulls up, but no one gets out. “He’ll definitely show up. You’ll see!” The robins fly south and the first snow falls. When Bear wakes from a long sleep, he hears a noise like a hand sliding slowly across paper.
In this wordless picture book, each image starts with a single line, whether made by a pencil or the blade of a skate–and the magic flows from there.
Fox, who hopes to become a famous detective one day, is excited about investigating his first case.
The seasons change and a little tree learns the joy of sharing.
A book with peek-through holes that let a child view the changes in a tree throughout the four seasons.
Little Tree is very happy in the forest, where he is surrounded by other little trees and his leaves keep him cool in the heat of summer, but when autumn comes and the other trees drop their leaves, Little Tree cannot be pursuaded to let his go, even after they wither and turn brown.
See the review at WOW Review, Volume 8, Issue 4