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We're Going on a Bear Hunt

(Basım Yılı - 07/11/2019)
For brave hunters and bear-lovers, the classic chant-aloud by Michael Rosen and Helen Oxenbury is available for the very youngest readers in a new in-the-page sound book. We're going on a bear hunt. We're going to catch a big one. Will you come too? For thirty years, readers have been swishy-swashying and splash-sploshing through this award-winning favourite. Follow and join in the family's excitement by pressing the buttons on each page to make the sounds as they wade through the grass, splash through the river and squelch through the mud in search of a bear. This interactive sound book version of the classic family favourite is a must-have for every young child's bookshelf!
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For brave hunters and bear-lovers, the classic chant-aloud by Michael Rosen and Helen Oxenbury is available for the very youngest readers in a new in-the-page sound book. We're going on a bear hunt. We're going to catch a big one. Will you come too? For thirty years, readers have been swishy-swashying and splash-sploshing through this award-winning favourite. Follow and join in the family's excitement by pressing the buttons on each page to make the sounds as they wade through the grass, splash through the river and squelch through the mud in search of a bear. This interactive sound book version of the classic family favourite is a must-have for every young child's bookshelf!

Yazar Hakkında

I was born on May 7th 1946 in a place called Harrow, Middlesex. It was on a road called Roxborough Park, near Harrow-on-the-Hill tube station. My parents told me that the night I was born, the church next door to where we lived burned down. For the first eighteen months of my life, we lived in a flat at 30A Bridge Street, Pinner, Middlesex. Then until I was 17, we lived in a flat at 6A Love Lane, Pinner. Both these two flats are still there and they are flats over the top of shops. Out the back of the shops there was a wide alleyway where all the cars, vans and lorries came to deliver the things that were sold in the shops. It was also our playground. At one end of it, there was a builders' yard where carpenters, plumbers and painters prepared the windows, doors, pipes and things for the jobs they were doing in nearby houses. Their dump was my playground too. I went to a nursery school called Tyneholme in Wealdstone, and then first of all I went to a primary school called Pinner Wood and then, in 1954, to one called West Lodge, where I was one of the first ever pupils there. Pinner Wood and West Lodge schools are still there. I was brought up by my mum and dad. When I was born, my dad was in the American Army in Germany but when he came home, he became an English teacher in secondary schools. In 1948, when I was two, my mum trained to be a primary school teacher. When they were young, my parents had been very poor – my father especially. They had been brought up in what is now called Tower Hamlets, my mum in Bethnal Green and my father in Whitechapel. Some of their parents and grandparents were immigrants from Poland, Russia and Romania and these people spoke a language that some Jewish people speak, Yiddish. My parents sometimes spoke bits of Yiddish too, though after English, my father's best language was French. He could also speak German and read Latin. When I was a boy, I had three grandparents: my mother's parents who lived in Sandringham Road in Hackney, London, and my father's mother who lived mostly with my father's sister in Barking, East London. My father's father lived in America and my father didn't ever see him after my father was two years old because my father's mother came back to England from the USA to live with her mother and father and aunts and uncles in a tiny house in Nelson Street, behind the Royal London Hospital in Whitechapel, London. All these people were Jews, some were religious and some weren't. My parents were very, very, very interested in education, schools, learning and books. They were very keen that my brother and I should do well at school. But at the same time, I have to say they were very funny, humorous people who loved jokes, stories and songs. My father loved to sing songs in lots of different languages as well as saying bits of poetry or plays – especially Shakespeare. This meant that my head was full of all kinds of words and expressions. My brother is four years older than me and he was like a third parent. Anything they taught him at school, he thought he had to teach me. He was (and still is) a very funny person too. He was very good at imitating people he knew, including our mum and dad, which he liked to do in the bedroom we shared on the top floor at 6A Love Lane.

Yazarın Diğer Kitapları

Daha fazla bilgi

ISBN: 9781406391350

Yazar: Michael Rosen

Çizer: Helen Oxenbury

Yayınevi: Walker Books

Dil: İngilizce

Sayfa Sayısı: 18 sayfa

Yayınlanma Tarihi: 07/11/2019

Boyutlar: 18 CM X 16 CM

Ödül: 1989 Nestlé Smarties Kitap Ödülü, 1989 Boston Globe Onur Ödülü, 1989 Kate Greenaway Ödülü

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