Little Brother wants to join in the fun with his sibling, but Big Brother won't let him play. "Fetch me a Snappenpoop!" says Big Brother. "Then you can play ..." But everybody knows there's no such thing as a Snappenpoop ...or IS there? A wonderfully unique story from award-winning author Jeanne Willis (The Bog Baby, The First Slodge). Packed with magical creatures and bossy siblings, this delightfully wicked cautionary tale is set to become a children's favourite. With stunning artwork from debut picture book illustrator Matt Saunders.
"Some baby animals get rest standing up, and others get sleepy while swimming. Sleepy little humans will be lulled by animal friends getting cozy."
From the author of The Queen's Knickers comes a warm witty look at the world of the Royal Baby and the Royal Nappy!
It’s a beautiful summer day, and Baby is
at the beach! But where is the beach ball? Little ones will love
lifting the large, sturdy flaps in this interactive board book as they search
for Baby’s beach ball. Is it in Mommy’s beach bag? No! Those are Baby’s
sand pails and shovel! Is it under the umbrella? No! But you’ve found some
pretty sea shells! Is it behind the sand castle? No! Those are two crawling
crabs! Children will discover more summertime objects under the flaps
until they find Baby’s beach ball at last.
This book is the perfect size for a beach or diaper bag. And, with Karen’s
signature artwork and bright patterns, it’s sure to
delight babies and parents alike.
Sardanapalus (1821) is a historical tragedy in blank verse by Lord Byron, set in ancient Nineveh and recounting the fall of the Assyrian monarchy and its supposed last king. It draws its story mainly from the Historical Library of Diodorus Siculus and from William Mitford's History of Greece. Byron wrote the play during his stay in Ravenna, and dedicated it to Goethe. It has had an extensive influence on European culture, inspiring a painting by Delacroix and musical works by Berlioz, Liszt and Ravel, among others. In a soliloquy Salemenes deplores the life of slothful luxury led by his brother-in-law Sardanapalus, king of Assyria. The king enters, and Salemenes reproaches him with his lack of ambition for military glory and his unfaithfulness to his queen, Salemenes' sister. He warns him of possible rebellion by treacherous courtiers. Sardanapalus answers by extolling the virtues of mild and merciful rule and condemning bloodshed, but is finally persuaded to give Salemenes his signet so that he can arrest the rebel leaders.
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