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The Spiffiest Giant in Town By Julia Donaldson Educational English Picture Book Learning Card Story Book For Baby Kids Children

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  • Description

    When George the giant spies a shop full of wonderful clothes, he decides to treat himself to a new outfit. He puts on his new shirt, pants, shoes, and tie, and is immediately transformed from the scruffiest giant in town to the spiffiest giant in town. But on his way home, George runs into various animals who need his help. And little by little, George finds himself giving away all his new purchases. From the creators of Room on the Broom, this is a lively tale that reminds readers that sometimes it’s what’s inside a person-or a giant-that matters most.

    The Gruffalo By Julia Donaldson

    Product Details:
    Age Range: 3 years and up
    Grade Level: Preschool-3
    Paperback: 32 Pages
    Language: English

    Product Dimensions: 8.8 x 0.3 x 6.4inches 
    Shipping Weight: 5 ounces

    Product Introduction:
    A mouse is taking a stroll through the deep, dark wood when along comes a hungry fox, then an owl, and then a snake. The mouse is good enough to eat but smart enough to know this, so he invents . . . the gruffalo! As Mouse explains, the gruffalo is a creature with terrible claws, and terrible tusks in its terrible jaws, and knobbly knees and turned-out toes, and a poisonous wart at the end of its nose. But Mouse has no worry to show. After all, there’s no such thing as a gruffalo. . . .

    The Gruffalo’s Child By Julia Donaldson

    Product Details:

    • Age Range: 3 – 7 years

    • Grade Level: Preschool – 2

    • Paperback: 32 pages

    • Publisher: Puffin Books; Reprint edition (March 1, 2007)

    • Language: English

    • Product Dimensions: 8.5 x 0.2 x 10.6 inches

    • Shipping Weight: 5 ounces

     

    About the Author

    Julia Donaldson lives in Glasgow, Scotland.
     


    Julia Donaldson and Axel Scheffler team up again to create this funny and adorable sequel to The Gruffalo. One night, the Gruffalo’s child wanders into the woods to search for the Big Bad Mouse. But instead, she comes upon a small mouse in the woods . . . and decides to eat him! But wait, what is that? A shadow of a very large, scary creature falls on the ground. Could it be the Big Bad Mouse after all?

     


    Front

     

    Back

     

    Eric Carle and Tomie dePaola: Author One-on-One

    Eric Carle is the creator, author, and illustrator of The Very Hungry Caterpillar and many other children’s books. Tomie dePaola is the author and illustrator of Strega Nona: Her Story and countless other books. They recently had a conversation about their careers as picture book authors. Eric Carle

    Tomie dePaola: When I was only four years old, I announced to my family in particular and to the world in
    general that I was going to become an artist, and write stories and draw pictures for books. I never swayed

    from that early declaration. I’ve always been curious to know, what inspired you to become a creator and

    illustrator of picture books?

    Eric Carle: My career began as a graphic designer and for a number of years I worked as an art director for an advertising agency in New York. In the mid 1960’s Bill Martin, Jr. saw an ad of a red lobster that I had designed and asked me to illustrate his Brown Bear, Brown Bear, What  Do You See? Well, I was set on fire! I was so inspired by this book, and the opportunity to illustrate it changed my life. After that, I started to create my own books, both words and pictures, and really it was then that I had found my true course in life.

    Now, I have a question for you, Tomie. How would you describe your artistic style, and has it changed over time?

    Tomie dePaola: My illustration style is heavily influenced by folk art–strong simple shapes, bold lines, color, color, color and a deceptive simplicity. My style began to develop early in art school, and through the years, it hasn’t changed very much, but it has refined itself. How would you describe yours?

    Eric Carle: My aim with my work is to simplify and refine, be logical and harmonious. I like to use simple shapes, bright colors and a lot of white space. I write for the child inside of me. That is always where I begin.

    Tomie dePaola Tomie dePaola: I do, as well. The only audience I keep in mind is that four-year-old in me. People sometimes ask me what advice I would give to young artists. I always think of the wonderful advice I received from my twin cousins when they were in art school in the late ’30s. They told me, “Practice, practice, practice and don’t copy.”

    Eric Carle: I often tell people about the four magic letters: DO IT. I want to be encouraging but I can only offer the example of my own experience, which is just one approach. There are many wonderful artists to learn about, which is important. But you must use your own imagination. You have to just do it.

    Tomie dePaola: How do you feel knowing that a copy of The Very Hungry Caterpillar  is sold every 30 seconds, somewhere in the world?

    Eric Carle: It is hard for me, maybe for others too, to grasp this concept. But I am truly honored that my story is enjoyed by so many and that it is now being shared by a generation of parents who grew up with my book. How about your Strega Nona. She is one of your most popular characters. Can you share how she came to be?

    Tomie dePaola: In the ’70s when I was teaching at a college, we were required to attend faculty meetings. I always sat in the back with a yellow legal pad. Everyone thought I was taking notes. At one meeting a doodle appeared of a little lady with a big nose and a big chin. I named her Strega Nona, and the rest is history. Speaking of history, how will you be celebrating the third annual Very Hungry Caterpillar Day this year?

    Eric Carle: On The Very Hungry Caterpillar Day, March 20th, I will probably be at home with my wife, Bobbie (I am a bit of a hermit, actually). But I will be saying a little toast to the caterpillar for whom I have a special place in my heart. And speaking of holidays, isn’t your favorite holiday Christmas. Do you have a special Christmas memory?

    Tomie dePaola: Christmas is my favorite holiday. My favorite Christmas was the one when I received tons and tons of art supplies: everything from an easel to paints, pads and pads of paper, and “how to draw” books.

    A Look Inside The Very Hungry Caterpillar (Board Book)

     

    Guess How Much I Love You kids books educational books ENGLISH Picture books for children 0-8 years old english short stories

     
     
    1996 American Booksellers Book of the YearChildren’s Prize
    The th Century Children’s BookTreasury
    100 Best Books for Children NEA
    Teachers’ Top 100 Books NEA
    Kids’ Top 100 Books NEA
     
    131417
      15 16 18

     

    This is the story of two Nutbrown Hares, Big Nutbrown Hare andLittle Nutbrown Hare. The two are never stated to be father and sonin the original storybooks, though are referred to as such in thenarration for the animated television series. Little Nutbrown Hareasks Big Nutbrown Hare the titular question, “Guess how much I loveyou?”, and the book continues as the two use larger and largermeasures to quantify how much they love each other in answer to thequestion. The story is simple, but effectively shows the love thetwo share for each other.

    This is the story of two Nutbrown Hares, Big Nutbrown Hare andLittle Nutbrown Hare. The two are never stated to be father and sonin the original storybooks, though are referred to as such in thenarration for the animated television series. Little Nutbrown Hareasks Big Nutbrown Hare the titular question, “Guess how much I loveyou?”, and the book continues as the two use larger and largermeasures to quantify how much they love each other in answer to thequestion. The story is simple, but effectively shows the love thetwo share for each other.
    Little Nutbrown Hare,who was going to bed, held on tight to Big Nutbrown Hare’s verylong ears.He wanted to be sure that Big Nutbrown Hare waslistening.
    “Guess howmuch I love you,” he said.
    “Oh, Idon’t think I could guess that,” said Big NutbrownHare.
    “Thismuch,” said Little Nutbrown Hare, stretching out his arms as wideas they could go.
    Big Nutbrown Hare had evenlonger arms. “But I love you this much,” he said.
    Hmm, that is a lot, thought Little Nutbrown Hare.
    “I love you as high as I canreach,” said Little Nutbrown Hare.
    “I love you as high as I canreach,” said Big Nutbrown Hare.
    That is very high, thought Little Nutbrown Hare. I wish I had armslike that.
    Then Little Nutbrown Hare hada good idea. He tumbled upside down and reached up the tree trunkwith his feet.
    “I love you all the way up to my toes!” he said.
    “And I love you all the way upto your toes,” said Big Nutbrown Hare, swinging him up over hishead.
    “I love you as high as I canhop!” laughed Little Nutbrown Hare, bouncing up anddown.
    “But I love you as high as Ican hop,” smiled Big Nutbrown Hare-and he hopped so high that hisears touched the branches above.
    That’s good hopping, thought Little Nutbrown Hare. I wish I couldhop like that.
    “I love you all the way downthe lane as far as the river,” cried Little Nutbrown Hare.
    “I love you across the river and over the hills,” said Big NutbrownHare.
     
    That’s very far, thoughtLittle Nutbrown Hare. He was almost too sleepy to thinkanymore.
    Then he looked beyond the thornbushes, out into the big dark night.Nothing could be farther than the sky.
    “I love you right up to themoon,” he said, and closed his eyes.
    “Oh, that’s far,” said Big Nutbrown Hare. “That is very, veryfar.”
     
    BigNutbrown Hare settled Little Nutbrown Hare into his bed ofleaves.
    He leanedover and kissed him good night.
     
    Then he lay down close by andwhispered with a smile, 
    “I love you right up to themoon —-
    and back.”
     
    Where Willy Went… The BIG story of a little sperm! By Nicholsa Allan
     

    Product Feature:
     

    Hilariously funny, warm, endearing and totally non-threatening – this small masterpiece from Nicholas Allan presents the facts of life to young children in a unique but totally accessible way. A godsend for any parent faced with awkward questions. 
     
    Contents Intruduction:
     
    Willy is a sperm. He lives inside Mr Browne. The trouble is, Willy is one of 300 million sperm and they all want the same prize – an egg. The egg is inside Mrs Browne, to get it, he must win a race against the other 299 million sperm. Join Willy on his quest for the ultimate prize and find out where he went . . . Hilariously funny, warm, endearing and totally non-threatening – this small masterpiece from Nicholas Allan presents the facts of life to young children in a unique but totally accessible way. A Godsend for any parent faced with awkward questions. 
     
    Author Introduction:
    Nicholas Allan studied Fine Art at the Slade and has completed an MA in creative writing at the University of East Anglia. His highly original picture books have won him several awards including the Sheffield Children’s Book Award for The Queen’s Knickers and the Federation of Children’s Books Best Picture Book Award for Demon Teddy. He lives in Lambeth in a converted pub.
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    The Runaway Bunny By Margaret Wise Brown
     
     
    Feature:

    Celebrating many years, The Runaway Bunny by Margaret Wise Brown, beloved children’s book author of Goodnight Moon.

    “If you run away,” said his mother, “I will run after you. For you are my little bunny.”

    A little bunny keeps running away from his mother in this imaginary game of hide-and-seek. Children will be profoundly comforted by this lovingly steadfast mother who finds her child every time.

    The Runaway Bunny, first published in 1942 and never out of print, has indeed become a classic. Generations of readers have fallen in love with the gentle magic of its reassuring words and loving pictures.

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    David Shannon 3 Styles Books No David, David Gets in Trouble, David Goes to School Cognitive Picture Book For Children Stoies

     

    Author Industration:
     
       David Shannon is the author and illustrator of many highly praised books for children – such as Too Many Toys, Alice the Fairy, No, David!, and David Goes to School. Born in Washington, D.C., he grew up in Spokane, Washington. He graduated from the Art centre College of Design in Pasadena, California, with a fine arts degree, and then moved to New York City. His editorial illustrations have appeared in The New York Times, Time, and Rolling Stone, and his artwork has appeared on numerous book jackets. Shannon is a passionate baseball fan and softball player. He and his wife now live in Los Angeles.

    Overall Description

        

    Classification Description
    Style 1: No, David!

    When David Shannon was five years old, he wrote and illustrated his first book. On every page were these words: NO, DAVID!…… and a picture of David doing things he was not supposed to do.
    Now David is all grown up. But some things never change……

     
    Over fifteen years after its initial publication, NO, DAVID! remains a perennial household favorite, delighting children, parents, and teachers alike. David is a beloved character, whose unabashed good humor, mischievous smile, and laughter-inducing antics underline the love parents have for their children–even when they misbehave.

     

     

    Style 2: David Gets in Trouble

    “When David gets in trouble, he always says… ‘NO! It’s not my fault! I didn’t mean to! It was an accident!'” Whatever the situation, David’s got a good excuse. And no matter what he’s done “wrong,” it’s never really his fault.

    Soon, though, David realizes that making excuses makes him feel bad, and saying he’s sorry makes him feel better. Once again, David Shannon entertains us with young David’s mischievous antics and a lighthearted story that’s sure to leave kids (and parents) laughing.

    Style 3: David Goes To School

    David’s teacher has her hands full. From running in the halls to chewing gum in class, David’s high-energy antics fill each schoolday with trouble — and are sure to bring a smile to even the best- bahaved reader.


     

     

     

     

    My Dad + My Mum Anthony Browne English Picture Books For kids Children Full Set Educational Card Books Cuentos

     

    Author Introduction:

    Anthony Browne is the author-illustrator of the prize winning best seller Gorilla. He has won The Kate Greenaway Medal, the Kurt Maschler Award and was the winner of the 2000 Hans Christian Andersen Award.

     
    My Dad & My Mum Anthony Browne

    Brief Introduction

    1. My Mum

    She’s nice, my mum.

    My mum’s a fantastic cook, and a brilliant juggler.

    She’s a great painter, and the strongest woman in the world!

    She’s really nice, my mum.

     
     2. My Dad

    He’s all right, my dad.

    He’s as strong as a gorilla

    and as happy as a hippopotamus.

    He’s a great dancer,

    a brilliant singer,

    he’s fantstic at football

    and he makes me laugh. A lot.

    But that’s not all that’s great about my dad.

    Authoritative Recommend

    “Anthony Browne is one of the most talented artists working in children’s books today.” – Parents magazine

    “The illustrations are breathtaking and inspiring. Makes you glad to be a mum.” – Angels & Urchins

    “Genius.” – Guardian

    “The pictures are extraordinary and unforgettable and celebrate dads in a way few books do.” – Independent

    Product Information:

    Author: Anthony Browne
    Reading Level: 4-6 years old and up
    Language: English
    Product Dimensions: 12.5 x 1.7 x 15.3 cm/pcs
    Item Weight: 222 g/pcs
    Package Included: one copy My Dad/one copy My Mum.

     
     
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    Dear Zoo By Rod Campbell Educational English Picture Book Card Story Book For Baby Kids Children Gifts

    Note: THIS IS NOT FLAP BOOK, JUST A PAPERBACK, PLEASE CONSIDER IT. THANK YOU VERY MUCH!

    About the Author

    Rod Campbell makes books for babies and toddlers, the best known being Dear Zoo, which has sold over two million copies worldwide. All his books have simple text, often with repeating phrases, ideal for the pre-reader. He uses flaps and touch-and-feel elements when appropriate.

     

    Book:
    Rod Campbell’s classic lift-the-flap book Dear Zoo has been a firm favorite with toddlers and parents alike ever since it was first published in 1982.

    Young readers love lifting the flaps to discover the animals the zoo has sent-a monkey, a lion, and even an elephant! But will they ever find the perfect pet?

    With bright, bold artwork, a catchy refrain, and a whole host of favorite animals, Dear Zoo is a must for every child’s bookshelf.

     

    DUCK ON A BIKE By David Shannon

    Product details

    • Paperback: 36 pages
    • Language: English
    • Product Dimensions: 8.2 x 0.2 x 10.8 inches
    • Shipping Weight: 4 ounces
    Book Description
    One day down on the farm, Duck got a wild idea. “I bet I could ride a bike,” he thought. He waddled over to where the boy parked his bike, climbed on and began to ride. At first he rode slowly and he wobbled a lot, but it was fun! Duck rode past Cow and waved to her. “Hello, Cow!” said Duck. “Moo,” said Cow. But what she thought was, “A duck on a bike? That’s the silliest thing I’ve ever seen!”
    And so Duck rides past sheep, horse, and all the other barnyard animals

     

    Editorial Reviews

    Shannon serves up a sunny blend of humor and action in this delightful tale of a Duck who spies a red bicycle one day and gets “a wild idea.” Sure enough, in no time flat, he’s tooling around the farmyard. A succession of his barnyard friends greet him politely enough, but their private responses range from scornful (“That’s the silliest thing I’ve ever seen,” from Cow) to boastful (“You’re still not as fast as me,” from Horse) to wistful (“I wish I could ride a bike just like Duck,” from Mouse). Then a herd of kids rides down the road in a blur of dust; they park their bikes and head indoors. A wordless spread records the sublime moment when the animals all gather with identical wide-eyed looks and sly smiles. Readers can almost see what they’re thinking, and sure enough, the next spread shows them all zipping around on bikes, with Duck in the lead. Shannon makes the most of awkward appendages on wheels and handlebars, and deftly balances clean compositions with just the right amount of detail. Varying perspectives including the chicken’s-eye-view of Duck’s bike wheel looming large provide plenty of good-natured dash. Add to all this the abundant opportunity for youngsters to chime in with barnyard responses (“M-o-o-o”; “Cluck! Cluck!”), and the result is one swell read-aloud, packed with freewheeling fun. 
     
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    Giraffes Can’t Dance By Giles Andrede

    Product Details

    • Paperback: 32 pages
    • Language: English
    • Product Dimensions: 9.4 x 0.2 x 11.5 inches
    • Shipping Weight: 7 ounces
    Review

    A fantastically funny and wonderfully colourful romp of a picture book. All toddlers should grow up reading this or hearing their parents read it aloud to them. * Daily Telegraph * Witty match of rollicking rhyme and bold colour. * Guardian * This delightful picture book is written in lively rhyming text with vivacious illustrations. * Junior * a joyful read about an outsider who finds acceptance on his own terms…. there’s also a simple moral about tolerance and daring to be different. * Junior * A rhyming story with superb illustrations… wonderfully funny. * Independent * This rhyming story will delight young children and get them popping along with the rhythm * Evening Standard * Giraffes Can’t Dance … has been a bestseller for more than 15 years – and for good reason … There’s a very powerful message in there about daring to be different, and accepting others too * Irish Daily Mail * This is a lovely story that incorporates several dance forms including waltz, tango, Scottish reel amd rock n roll. I have also used the story to introduce infant classes to Beethoven’s Moonlight Sonata and had them playing along with it * SAME Magazine * Lovely * Lytham St Annes Express * A lovely rhyming picture book about understanding differences * motherandbaby.co.uk * A fantastically funny and wonderfully colourful romp * The Daily Telegraph * Managed to capture the hearts of countless children. A modern classic. * Baby & Me * This rhyming poem is excellent. * The Bookseller * Extraordinary and exuberant…a terrific tale and a positive message about celebrating difference. * Bournemouth Echo * Superb…a wonderfully funny book. * The Independent * A gloriously colourful and lively book with a strong message. * Sunderland Echo * Brilliant use of colour, a continual sense of movement and high good humour all help to make this picture book richly enjoyable. * Carousel * A can-do story with lively pictures and an immensely pleasing text. * Times Educational Supplement * A hit with young children since it was first published 10 years ago * Daily Express * A wonderful, light-hearted story. * Bournemouth Daily Echo * An inspiration. * Church Times *

    About the Author

    Giles Andreae (Author) Giles Andreae is the author of many top selling, award-winning picture books. These include Rumble in the Jungle, Commotion in the Ocean and I Love My Mummy. However, it is for the international bestseller Giraffes Can’t Dance that he is best known. Giles is also the creator of Purple Ronnie, Britain’s favourite stickman, and of the artist/philosopher, Edward Monkton. These two ranges of greetings cards, books and merchandise have made Giles the country’s top-selling living poet. Giles lives with his wife, Victoria, a children’s clothes designer, and their four young children by the river in Oxfordshire.Guy Parker-Rees (Illustrator) Guy Parker-Rees exuberant and energetic illustrations have made him a household name and one of today’s bestselling children’s illustrators. Notable successes include Giraffes Can’t Dance – written by Giles Andreae, a worldwide besteller, and Richard & Judy children’s book choice, Spookyrumpus, winner of the Sheffield, Dundee and Portsmouth book awards, and the highly acclaimed All Afloat on Noah’s Boat. Guy lives in Brighton with his wife and three sons.

    Product Features:
    Number One bestseller Giraffes Can’t Dance from author Giles Andreae has been delighting children for over 15 years. Gerald the tall giraffe would love to join in with the other animals at the Jungle Dance, but everyone knows that giraffes can’t dance . . . or can they? A funny, touching and triumphant picture book story about a giraffe who finds his own tune and confidence too, with joyful illustrations from Guy Parker Rees and a foiled cover. … wonderfully funny. – IndependentA fantastically funny and wonderfully colourful romp of a picture book. All toddlers should grow up reading this or hearing their parents read it aloud to them. – Daily TelegraphA joyful read about an outsider who finds acceptance on his own terms…. there’s also a simple moral about tolerance and daring to be different. – Junior 
     
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    We’re Going on a Bear Hunt By Michael Rosen
    Product Information

    Paperback: 24 pages
    Language: English
    Product Dimensions: 8.5 x 0.1 x 10.6 inches
    Shipping Weight: 0.3 ounces

     

    Product Features:

    Come along on a bear hunt in this award-winning classic from Michael Rosen and Helen Oxenbury.

    We’re going on a bear hunt. We’re going to catch a big one.

    Will you come too? For more than twenty-five years readers have been swishy swashing and splash sploshing through this award-winning favorite. Join in the fun! 
     

    Review

    Selected as top ten colouring book for kids * The Independent *

     
    About the Author

    Michael Rosen is one of the most popular children’s authors today. His bestselling titles include Little Rabbit Foo Foo, This Is Our House, Tiny Little Fly, and Dear Mother Goose. He has received the Eleanor Farjeon Award, and is a former Children’s Laureate. Michael lives in London. Visit his website at www.michaelrosen.co.uk, or follow him @MichaelRosenYes Helen Oxenbury is among the most critically acclaimed illustrators of our time. Her numerous books for children include Smarties Book Prize-winning Farmer Duck, Kate Greenaway Medal-winning Alice in Wonderland and her classic board books for babies. She lives in London, NW3.

    Content Instructions
    Unfold all the fun of the bear hunt in this delightful pocket-sized pop-up of the award-winning picture book classic. We’re going on a bear hunt. We’re going to catch a big one. Will you come too? For a quarter of a century, readers have been swishy-swashying and splash-sploshing through this award-winning favourite. Follow and join in the family’s excitement as they wade through the grass, splash through the river and squelch through the mud in search of a bear. What a surprise awaits them in the cave on the other side of the dark forest! 
     
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    Content Introduction

    Created by Fritz Eichenberg, the Classic Alphabet Book Ape in a Cape: an Alphabet of Odd Animals, Which Has Been Published for More than Five Years, Takes Animals as the Representative of Letters, and Has Chimes and Pigeons Familiar to Children, fox, Goat, Cat, Pig, Mouse and Toad. The Author Gives Full Play to His Creativity and Designs an Action Or Event Imitating Human Beings for Each Animal. The Personification Method Is Full of Humor and Joy.

    This Book Is Represented by Animals as Letters. The Author Designs an Action Or Event Imitating Human Beings for Each Animal, Such as Dove in Love, cat Gloves (Kitten With a Mitten), Wear a Wig of Pig Pig in a Wig) That Are Interwoven into a Picture Interesting Animals Rhapsody.

    Now Many Letter Books Always Let Children A- apple,B-banana,C-cat,D-dog…… Recite It Repeatedly. “If You Only Learn the Single Pronunciation of Each Letter and Only Know the Meaning of a Single Word, the Way to Learn English for Beginners Will Be Narrower,” Liao Color Apricot Pointed out. In Contrast, a Good Letter Book, it Can Help Children to Free Themselves from the Shackles of Single Letters, Pronunciation and Vocabulary, and Open a Wider Door for Children to Learn English.

    Like This Ape in a Cape, It Can Help Children Understand “Specific Letter Group”, Which Is an Excellent Demonstration of the Pronunciation Combination of “Word Family” in Linguistics. If You Use Spelling to Learn Vocabulary, Such as K-i-t-t-e-n │ Kitten, M-i-t-t-e-n │ Mitten, It Is Not Only Easy for Children to Get Bored, but Also Not the Correct Way to Expand Vocabulary; but Use the Concept of “Word Family” to Learn, Such as Kitten with a Mitten, Whale in a Gale, the Mouse Put on the Sailor Suit (Mouse in a Blouse), and There Were Pictures One by One. The Interesting Short Sentences of Movements Jumped onto the Paper. the Child Not Only Understood It Easily, but Also Impressed It Deeply. Naturally, He Remembered It.

    Features:
    If You Want Your Baby to Get in Touch with and Love English Naturally, Reading English Picture Books Will Be a Good Way. Picture Book Pictures and Themes Suitable for Babies to Read Are Very Attractive to Babies, with Simple and Rhythmic Words, Which Can Trigger Babies to Read Repeatedly.
    # English Picture Books Take Simple Stories as the Main Body and Express Them through English Conversation, So as to Develop Children’s English Language Sense and Reading Habits and Cultivate Children’s Rich Imagination and Creativity.
    # Parent-Child Reading Is the Best Choice for Children# English Enlightenment! In Addition to the Accumulation of English Foundation, Truly Excellent Picture Books Can Also Make Children Understand Some Necessary Life Principles and Lay a Good Foundation for Children’s Future Personality Construction.

    # English Education# English Picture Book# Picture Book# Story Book# Story Picture Book# Airi Carl# Liao Color Apricot Book List# English Enlightenment Picture Book# English Children’s Book# English Original Version# Self-study English# Parent-Child# English Children’s Book# Wu Min blue Books# Early Education and Wisdom# si bu lan

     

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