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We all have fears, but if we can’t face the small ones how will we face the big ones? Kai is afraid to fly a little blue kite. But Kai is also very, very brave, and overcoming this small fear will lead him on a great adventure. Remember: all great adventures start with one little moment. You know the one. It’s like a gentle breeze whispering in your ear what you already know by heart: not even the sky is the limit . . . The only other thing you might want to know about this book is that there are at least three ways to read it. The first way takes only a few minutes. Just follow the rainbow-colored words. The second takes only a little bit longer. Just follow the words haloed with blue and red and the rainbow words too. For the third way, just start at the beginning.
Titu's little blue kite didn't like to fly high, but one day she did.
When Tai Shan and his father, Baba, fly kites from their roof and look down at the crowded city streets below, they feel free, like the kites. Baba loves telling Tai Shan stories while the kites--one red, and one blue--rise, dip, and soar together. Then, a bad time comes. People wearing red armbands shut down the schools, smash store signs, and search houses. Baba is sent away, and Tai Shan goes to live with Granny Wang. Though father and son are far apart, they have a secret way of staying close. Every day they greet each other by flying their kites???one red, and one blue???until Baba can be free again, like the kites. Inspired by the dark time of the Cultural Revolution in China, this is a soaring tale of hope that will resonate with anyone who has ever had to love from a distance.
Clare is troubled when she accidentally breaks Abby's cherished blue china horse. Even though Abby's mum glues its leg on again, the little horse will not stay on its feet.
Two-time Caldecott Medalist Chris Raschka's dazzling fiction debut. Now that the whole thing is over (and we all survived!), I can tell you what happened. Picture this for a second. Rock wall six inches on my left. Sheer cliff hundreds of feet down on my right, my best friend Norman in front of me, mumbling something, and my mom behind me saying, "Step, step, step." EEEEEEYAAAAAH! Next time my mom bugs me about sitting in front of the computer too much, I'm going to say, "Thanks, I prefer it where the near-death experiences are virtual!" No, seriously, this story is about Norman and about how he grows and learns stuff. Uses his imagination. Observes things. Like his dad, who is so devoted to . . . money! Like how his dad is mixed up with weird creeps of the underworld. All over the world! Why, why are grown-ups so insane? That's exactly the question that Norman, Anna and Emma (the twins), and I, Leonard, try to answer. And with the help of Norman's new tutor, Balthazar Birdsong (also fairly nuts), we nearly do it, too. Praise for SERIOUSLY, NORMAN! A NEW YORK TIMES BOOK REVIEW NOTABLE CHILDREN'S BOOK "Appealingly quirky and adventurous; a celebration of the power of thinking outside the box."--KIRKUS REVIEWS "This rousing tale contains strong wordplay and a lot of humor."--HORN BOOK "A visual, loopy, absurdist experience."--THE NEW YORK TIMES BOOK REVIEW
More than fifty specialists have contributed to this new edition of volume 4 of The Cambridge Bibliography of English Literature. The design of the original work has established itself so firmly as a workable solution to the immense problems of analysis, articulation and coordination that it has been retained in all its essentials for the new edition. The task of the new contributors has been to revise and integrate the lists of 1940 and 1957, to add materials of the following decade, to correct and refine the bibliographical details already available, and to re-shape the whole according to a new series of conventions devised to give greater clarity and consistency to the entries.
Half of all new golfers are women, and here Harvey Pennick directs his advice to meet the unique needs of the woman golfer.
Once...there was a little blue balloon who lived at a fair. We'll call him...Blue. A happy little fellow, his only worry was that of the wind. He had seen it do many awful things. Knocking over garbage cans, stealing hats and sometimes...carrying off helpless balloons! One night while gazing up at the stars...he wondered what lay beyond the fair. In that one tiny moment...the thought became a wish. Drifting off to sleep, he dreamt of a wondrous far away land. He awoke to a terrible discovery...the wind had carried him off in the night! He was lost! Blue was now embarking on his first great adventure, braving flocks of wild geese, kite filled skies, perilous freeways and raging storms! Let yourself be whisked away with Blue as he explores strange new lands, finds new friendships...and follows his dreams.
Contributed articles.
What do you think a kite would do if it had eyes and a smile? What would it see as it flew in the air? Go on an adventure with a little boy that loves his blue kite. Find out where they go and what they see!
This Aesop's fable is retold as a narrative without dialogue. Fables are simple traditional tales where the characters are often animals that behave like people. This fable can be read for its message and for enjoyment.
The repetitive text structure in this traditional tale helps young readers predict successfully. It is a story that encourages children to read with expression and is suitable for role-play.
Each story is unique with bright, fun characters to encourage children of all ages to believe in a dream. With positive messages from nothing ventured, nothing gained to trying something new. Also, to not let your fears be bigger than you want them to be. From embracing your differences to believing in a dream, and also to work as a team. Delightful, colourful, and encouraging stories for children and children at heart.
STARRED FORWARD REVIEW STARRED SCHOOL LIBRARY JOURNAL REVIEW The little blue house in this lovely, lyrical book could be overlooking any ocean, and the narrator could be any child anywhere, gazing out over the waters, thinking about all the places she could go and imagining other little blue houses on other shores, with other children gazing back. What child doesn’t love walking in the surf, feeling the water steal the sand from beneath her toes as a wave retreats? Who doesn’t love the salty smell of the air and the sight of ships far out on the horizon? What happens in the oceans is critically important to life on Earth. That’s why the girl in her little blue house wants to believe that the children gazing back from far over the horizon love the oceans as she does and wants to keep them safe, alive, and beautiful.

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