A peach is definitely not just a peach, at least not in this story, anyway. After dropping magical crystals near a dilapidated peach tree, a peach grows and grows, housing giant new friends and a gargantuan adventure. The first installment of a series that's as spellbinding as it was when it was released in is the tale of Elmer Elevator, a boy determined to track down and save a baby dragon from a host of silly-scary, island-dwelling animals.
Ages 6—9. Bound to please the aesthetics of parents and the wild imaginings of their kids, Olivia is a one-of-a-kind piggy. No doubt the book's elegant palette of black, red and white will be a welcome relief to those seeking something that isn't sparkly, pink or dipped in glitter.
This beautiful tale, written and illustrated by Jan Brett, is bound to be a new wintertime favorite for your family. A young boy receives a pair of white mittens from his grandmother, but when he drops one in the snow, several woodland creatures use it to seek shelter from the cold! Youngsters will giggle at the vivid drawings of a mole, rabbit, hedgehog and more trying to squeeze into the cozy mitten together. His curiosity has led to many adventures that has transcended across various generations. The Brown family takes him in, unprepared for the mischief that Paddington and their children, Jonathan and Judy, will get into together.
Ages 2 and up. Matilda needs to introduction.
ekm’s SPIDER-MANIA! ISSUE #3 – SPIDER-MAN (2002)
Ages Growing up is a difficult part of life, but if you had the chance to stay young forever, would you? When year-old Winnie Foster meets the peculiar Tuck family deep in the woods near her home, they share the secret of a magical fountain with her—one that would allow her to freeze her childhood eternally. Ages 9— Oh how Peter wishes he could whistle for his dog! He tries and tries but nothing comes out, in this beautifully illustrated story by The Snowy Day author Ezra Jack Keats. Ages 1—4. That is, until they make a deal that helps him see the true meaning of kindness and wealth.
A ten-year-old boy with a constellation of facial deformities struggles to navigate school for the first time. He braves comments from bullies about his appearance, but makes some true friends who defend him against the hurtful whispers. Celebrated author and illustrator, Patricia Polacco, tells the story of her personal struggle with dyslexia and the teacher who gave her the courage to persevere.
Any kids who have been frustrated with learning hurdles will love reading about fifth-grader Trisha and patient Mr. Falker, who helps her to work through the frustrations of her disability.
Spider Presents: Short Stories, Big Laughs!
Ages 5 to 8. After his mother is killed by a hunter, Babar runs away from the wild—in the process, he meets a very sweet old lady. With her help, he returns to the forest and picks up a royal title! She has two elbows, two pets…she even has two mommies! The original title has been followed by over 40 books, which are still being printed. There is no surefire method to teach kids about the Holocaust but Lowry's gentle story of bravery and heroism resonates with readers everywhere for its candor and sensitivity. Be sure to keep an eye out for the Little Red Riding Hood references throughout.
Ages 6 and up. Stories where the insipid princess and her no-name prince ride off into the sunset can get old quickly. In this Munsch classic, a princess rescues the prince for a change and then with a sudden flourish of girl power, decides she has better things to do than marry an egotistic dweeb. Talk about separation anxiety: This baby bird loses his mother from the moment he's hatched. Yet his search for his primary caregiver never feels scary. Often mistaken for a Dr. Seuss book, Eastman's classic taps into an emotion all kids can understand. The trilogy is just as addicting on the page and screen.
This bright picture book is a unique tool, great for helping comfort kids who feel self-conscious about looking different than their peers. A young boy is made fun of for the color of his skin, but an important lesson from his mother makes him realize that his differences are what make him special. A princess story with an African setting, this fabulous fairy tale about two beautiful sisters who vie for the hand of their ruler punishes the greedy and rewards the good.
As an added bonus, the king is himself a delightful character. However, things go awry during a show-and-tell session where she presents the class with goodies inside her purple plastic purse. What happens after Lilly gets her beloved purse taken away? The perfect easy reader is difficult to define, but Minarik's adorable baby bear comes awfully close. The extra treat of Maurice Sendak's art pre— Where the Wild Things Are shows that he could be a master of cute when he wanted to be. Hats plus monkeys equals hilarity. One of the all-time great read-alouds, the story of a man who loses his caps thanks to some light-fingered simians is sure to earn giggles from your listeners.
After an encounter with a ship of strange visitors, her life will change forever. Ages 7— It's impossible not to identify with Cleary's deeply human heroine, an irrepressible newbie kindergartner who, despite her good intentions, always seems to be doing something wrong. Swipe your Metrocard for this adorably hilarious tale. Even better? Toddlers can choose their own adventure with this tale. Ages 3—5. All Italian grandmas love whipping up a bowl of pasta, but Strega Nona is different. This magical little old lady has the ability to cure people in town with her powers.
Rather than a rags-to-riches story, this riches-to-rags tale follows a rich Mexican landowner's daughter who loses everything and must start over again in America. Set during the Great Depression, it's a book of hope that's ideal for kids with a penchant for realism. When a winding train needs help making its way over a high mountain, it tries enlisting help from large engines nearby. The only one willing to help is very small, but with a bit of effort and lots of conviction, it might be able to get the job done.
The stuffed animal ventures out into the department store at nighttime in search of the missing button for his overalls. Can he find it and fix himself up so that a child will take him home? Ages 3—8. This cute touch-and-feel book is one that almost everyone remembers from their childhood it was first published in ! Ages 1—3. Set in modern-day Africa, Nigerian-born Atinuke's charming heroine navigates her ridiculously large extended family, keeps an eye on her twin brothers, Double and Trouble, and comes to understand how lucky she is in a book that deserves to become a classic.
Disheveled and worse for wear, Old Yeller stumbles into the life of Travis and his family, and he proves to be a lifelong pal who keeps them safe and shows them the true meaning of friendship along the way. All Ages. Shel Silverstein masterfully weaves a tale of unselfish love and unending sacrifice as, starting with apples and shade, a tree gladly gives more and more to a boy over the years, eventually giving all of itself.
His supposed clone, Ben Reilly, revealed that he was actually the original and Peter is the clone. Crazy, right? Well, this was too much for Parker to handle so he starts beating the crap out of Ben. Spider-Man back fists her across the room. Shocked by his outburst, Peter runs away crying. Super Show.
He had help. Namely, from Earth's other greatest superheroes: Batman, Superman and - you guessed it - Nagraj. Shakoora the Magician.
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Now we know what you're thinking. For his part, Spider-Man straps a bomb conveniently kept in his costume to blow big Lou to smithereens. Sound familiar? Yeah, yeah, yeah, wow! Peter Parker was very close to his Uncle Ben. More of a surrogate father then anything else, Ben helped shaped Peter into the Spider-Man he is today - power, responsibility and all that jazz.
So it should come as no surprise that Uncle Ben is on his mind a lot. But there's a time and a place for everything and the time and the place not to think about Uncle Ben is while your naked wife is straddled on top of you in bed. Innocent enough. Nothing out of ordinary. To each their own we guess. Every once and while comic books try to get a little too real. Set in an alternate reality years into the future, this story revolves around a retired, wrinkly Peter Parker getting fired from his job as a florist and deciding to take up web slinging again between bouts of crying and vomiting because he's old.
Along the way we learn Mary Jane has tragically died of cancer and the reason why is because - and this is when things get way too real - Spider-Man has radioactive sperm. Of course knowing that Spider-Man's baby gravy is poisonous isn't bad enough. The writers felt no fantasy should be left un-ruined. There's a new sound in town care of And it will rock your spidered socks off. That's right, Thor on Trumpet. Conan the Barbarian on strings. Hulk on drums. Power Man on base. It rocks. Sometimes it takes a true hero to reach today's youth, and get them to touch themselves more.
The Amazing Spider-Man vs. As far as evil genius plans go, this one seems pretty logical. It's one of the most famous comic story lines in history. At that time, witnessing the demise of such an important comic character was unthinkable.
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Not convinced? Look again. Had he done something different, perhaps she would still be alive. Which makes this tragic moment all the more poignant. Word to the wise if you find yourself in Turkey and see Spider-Man, run. Run fast. Because that's not your friendly neighborhood Web-Head coming your way. So get out of there and don't look back. But of course you would know all this already if you were well versed in Turkish underground illegal cinema.
Amy Ning (Illustrator of The Pet)
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