In the kitchen of a little house, a dog's bone has gone missing. Old Mother Hubbard is very cross. But who took it? And where could they have hidden the bone? This looks like another Nursery Crime!
The Three Little Pigs lived in a brick house in Pig Yard. They baked all day and had such fun, until a wolf came by. He huffed and he puffed, and he tried to blow the house down. But, he was no match for the Gingerbread Man!
Snow White loved to garden. She planted seeds every day. One of her turnips grew so big that it stuck in the ground! Snow White and the Seven Dwarves pulled and pulled, but it just would not budge. Until, one day, a handsome prince came riding by
After an especially "busy" day, a preschool-age boy overhears his mother say, "He's been a monster all day." So the little boy starts to fantasize about what life as a monster would be like. "I wonder why Mommy thinks that of me? / I guess if she does then a monster I'll be! / I'm big and strong! / I grumble and growl / and scare people off / with a sneer and a scowl. / Being a monster is fun!" There are no rules to remember or manners to follow. And monsters can stay out as late as they please, scaring everyone away. As it turns out, being a monster isn't all it's cracked up to be. No one wants to be friends with a monster. And who will read a story and tuck a monster into bed? Maybe being a little boy isn't such a bad thing after all.
Beloved illustrator Wallace Edwards invites us into the world of Professor I.B. Doodling, a traveling artist who takes suggestions from schoolchildren in order to create fantastical hybrid animals. The result of these visits is Unnatural Selections, a collection of magnificent beasts, from the stately Whalephant to the talented Lizabouboon. Sure to inspire the imagination, Wallace Edwards’s intricate illustrations invite you to pore over them again and again. A supplementary index lists additional creatures to spot throughout the book’s pages, encouraging readers to go back for a second, and a third, look.
¿Y si Juan y Julia hubieran estado jugando en una duna de arena suave en vez de en esa colina peligrosa? Y suponte que el animal de María no era realmente un cordero. Y si María tuviera una pequeña... ¿almeja? Estas preguntas — y otras — serán contestadas de una forma graciosa en La madre águila pescadora: Canciones infantiles para boyas y gaviotas. Esta colección vuelve a contar las rimas del Ganso madre y enaltece las costas y canales de América — desde el mar al mar brillante. Los lectores jóvenes encontrarán pelícanos juguetones, gaviotas y nutrias. Ellos montarán ponis salvajes isleños, conocerán piratas, y con seguridad aprenderán la importante diferencia entre “orca” y “ quingombó.” Con un giro inesperado y viejos estándares, La madre águila pescadora hace un saludo a las brisas de mar, la arena, y también algunas tonterías.
What if Jack and Jill had been playing on a nice soft sand dune instead of that treacherous hill? And suppose Mary's pet wasn't really a lamb. What if Mary had a little . . . clam? Those questions -- and more -- are gleefully answered in Mother Osprey: Nursery Rhymes for Buoys & Gulls. This collection retells Mother Goose rhymes and celebrates America's coastlines and waterways -- from sea to shining sea. The "For Creative Minds" educational section includes: Poem related fun facts and a Map activity.
Alice is a good witch. And Greta... well, Greta and trouble are never far apart. Alice spends her time helping others by weaving her enchanting spells. All Greta does is wreak havoc. But when a forgotten spell comes back to haunt her, Greta's stuck learning something she should have learned long ago. Vibrant, colorful, and full of whimsical detail, Cyd Moore's illustrations complete the magic of this clever tale.
Children follow the adventures of two witches with very different personalities, one kind and one mischievous, as they learn the golden rule.
Kids are in for Jurassic-size laughs as they follow a boy in his quest to bring a pterodactyl to school. And not just any pterodactyl: this one wards off bullies, loves to read stories, and makes an excellent science display. Hilarious illustrations capture the madcap imagination of the determined hero and his creative pleas to his teacher.
An adaptation of the classic Nursery Rhyme "Hey Diddle Diddle"
An adaptation of the classic Nursery Rhyme "Hickory Dickory Dock"
Where is the boy who watches the sheep? Read this book to find out!
An adaptation of the classic Nursery Rhyme "Mary Had a Little Lamb"
An adaptation of the classic Nursery Rhyme "Jack and Jill"
After arriving for a visit, Little Red Riding Hood discovers her grandmother doesn't look like herself. She kind of looks like a wolf!
The ugly duckling is a baby duck that doesn't look like his brothers and sisters. In fact, some of the animals call him "ugly" and bully him. But one day everything changes for the ugly duckling.
The mice must try to figure out how to protect themselves from the house cat. One young mouse has a great idea. But will he have the courage to bell the cat?
A mean old woman puts a young girl in a tower with no door or stairs! How will she get visitors? How will she escape?
The poor prince can't seem to find a TRUE princess. Will a tiny green legume save the day?
This Aesop's fable retelling is about two cousins who live in two very different places: the city and the country. They visit each other to try to decide which place is better. Which do you think is better?
This is a fable about kindness and mercy. The mouse is feeling playful and wakes up the lion. At first the lion is angry. But the lion shows mercy on the mouse. And that kindness is returned one day.
Read the traditional nursery rhyme Hey Diddle Diddle first, then enjoy a fun new rhyme. Can you make up a rhyme of your own?
Read the traditional nursery rhyme Humpty Dumpty first, then enjoy a fun new rhyme. Can you make up a rhyme of your own?
Read the traditional nursery rhyme Itsy Bitsy Spider first, then enjoy a fun new rhyme. Can you make up a rhyme of your own?