This set of ten books includes 40 entertaining tales, and features a host of best-loved characters and enchanting illustrations.
Feed your childâ€™s imagination as they enter a fantastical world of make-believe. This collection of four best-loved stories is brought to life by enchanting illustrations, making it the perfect book to encourage your child to love reading.
Titles in this pack include:
About the Author
This collection was compiled by Tig Thomas who has worked as an editor for more than 25 years. She specialises in childrenâ€™s period fiction and says one of the greatest pleasures of her job is to bring wonderful storytellers of a previous age to todayâ€™s readers. She has four sons and lives in a village in Suffolk in the UK, in a house stuffed with books.
Lumphy is a stuffed buffalo. StingRay is a stuffed stingray. And Plastic... well, Plastic isn't quite sure "what" she is. They all belong to the Little Girl who lives on the high bed with the fluffy pillows.
Save Your Furniture and Thrill Your Cat!
Laura Lee Hope is a pseudonym used by the Stratemeyer Syndicate for the Bobbsey Twins and several other series of children's novels. Actual writers taking up the pen of Laura Lee Hope include Edward Stratemeyer, Howard and Lilian Garis, Elizabeth Ward, Harriet (Stratemeyer) Adams, Andrew E. Svenson, June M. Dunn, Grace Grote and Nancy Axelrad. Laura Lee Hope was first used as a pseudonym in 1904 for the debut of the Bobbsey Twins. -wikipedia
The most striking literary phenomenon of the nineteenth century is, undoubtedly, the rise into power and prominence of Russian authors. Some fifty years ago Russian literature was practically unknown to Western Europe; by the majority of people its very existence seems to have been unsuspected; we find even so great an adventurer as Carlyle, himself guiding his countrymen to many new tracts of literary discovery, speaking of "the great silent Russians who are drilling a whole continent into obedience, but who have produced 'nothing articulate' as yet." In less than thirty years from the time when Carlyle penned that sentence Russian literature had become recognised as one of the most powerful and vital in Europe; its influence, already enormous, increases every day; it is great in France, in Germany, in Scandinavia, even in conservative England; hardly since the Renaissance has Europe beheld such a phenomenon-a literary advance at once so rapid and so great.  Heroes and Hero Worship.
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