I framed the book in a shadowbox for my husband and it is a great conversation piece for our home. One person found this helpful.
Only 18 left in stock (more on the way). Only 8 left in stock (more on the way). I framed the book in a shadowbox for my husband and it is a great conversation piece for our home.
Release Date:January 2001.
Janet and John is a series of early reading books for children, originally published in the UK by James Nisbet and Co in four volumes in 1949–50, and one of the first to make use of the "look and say" approach. Further volumes appeared later, and the series became a sales success in the 1950s and 60s, both in the UK and in New Zealand. By the 1970s, the books were considered outdated, and several updated versions were issued.
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Item Information:Author : Anon. Books spine maybe slightly creased due to age and wear.
View basket for details. Item Information:Author : Anon.
Originally, these stories were published by Row Peterson and Company. when I suddenly remembered Here We Go! No doubt, sneering critics will carp at the daringly minimalist plot and character development, and signally fail to appreciate the understated faux-naive style. I've had too many arguments about this to want to do it again; there are those, alas, who cannot see true greatness, even when it's thrust under their noses.
From Lynne Cox’s feats of endurance to John Cheever’s complacent suburbanites, these titles all explore a kind of life not found on dry land. When I began writing The Last Wave, I didn’t set out to create a character who would swim the Channel. In fact, it just seemed natural to me that the wife of the man I saw so clearly at first – standing on a cliff, looking out to sea through the fog - was a swimmer. Once I settled on that idea, the years I’d spent in the water flooded on to the page
Arthur Russell’s gentle revolutions. After he went to New York and when he came home, he was always completely immersed in his music, his mother, Emily Russell, says. By Janet Elise Johnson.
Arthur Russell’s gentle revolutions. By Sasha Frere-Jones. He kept pieces of paper and score sheets in his shirt pockets-he always liked shirts with two pockets-and no matter where he was he would stop what he was doing and jot down notes or words.