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Morris's Disappearing Bag: A Christmas Story

Morris's Disappearing Bag: A Christmas Story

Scritto da Rosemary Wells

Narrato da Nicole Freshette


Morris's Disappearing Bag: A Christmas Story

Scritto da Rosemary Wells

Narrato da Nicole Freshette

valutazioni:
4/5 (9 valutazioni)
Lunghezza:
5 minuti
Pubblicato:
Jan 1, 1983
ISBN:
9780545258463
Formato:
Audiolibro

Descrizione

Morris discovers one last present under the tree—one that makes his fondest Christmas wish come true.

Pubblicato:
Jan 1, 1983
ISBN:
9780545258463
Formato:
Audiolibro


Informazioni sull'autore

Rosemary Wells (b. 1942) is a bestselling children’s book author and illustrator. Born in New York City, Wells was raised in New Jersey. She grew up in a theatre family. Her mother was a ballet dancer and her father was an actor-playwright. “We had a houseful of wonderful books. Reading stories aloud was as much a part of my childhood as the air I breathed,” Wells recalls. Wells attended the School of the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston. Since 1968, Wells has published more than 120 books, including seven novels. In her picture books, she pairs her delightful illustrations with humorous, and emotionally adept themes. Among her bestselling picture book titles are Voyage to the Bunny Planet, My Very First Mother Goose, and Read to Your Bunny. She is best known for the Max and Ruby series, which depicts the adventures of sibling bunnies. In addition to her picture books, Wells has written several historical fiction and mystery/suspense novels for young adults. She has won countless awards, such as the Parents’ Choice Foundation Award and multiple School Library Journal Best Book of the Year awards.

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4.2
9 valutazioni / 9 Recensioni
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Recensioni dei lettori

  • (4/5)
    It was Christmas morning and everyone but Morris got amazing gifts. Morris's brother got a hockey outfit, Morris's sister Rose got a beauty kit, and his other sister Betty got a chemistry set. Morris got a bear Bt no one else wanted to play with it. Everyone said he was to little to play with there things, Morris became very sad. Then he noticed someone left one gift and when he opened it it was the best one of all. The gift was a disappearing bag. As soon as he began to play with it his brother and sisters all wanted to play with it too. Everyone began to share there gifts and couldn't wait for tomorrow to play again. This is a very adorable story about how all siblings should learn to share so no one will feel left out.
  • (3/5)
    This was a very cute little book. The story is about a young mouse who got a bear for Christmas. His brother got a hockey outfit, his sister Rose got a beauty kit, and his other sister Betty got a chemistry set for Christmas. His brother and his two sisters always gave excuses to why he couldn't play with their stuff. Then, the young mouse spotted an unopened present under the tree. In it was a disappearing bag. Young mouse was really starting to enjoy his gift when his siblings wanted to use it too. So, he put them all in the bag and he began to zoom, mix, and beautify until it was time for bed!
  • (3/5)
    Not a bad story about how children often share (Or don't as the case may be) also how they can be envious of anothers toy. Not a bad story, but not a great one. The artwork is acceptable, if simple, but not great. The rabbits in particular failed to impress me. Cute book about how children playing together, receive gifts, etc.
  • (4/5)
    The Rosemary Wells books do not generally do it for me. This one however was rather charming: The littlest of four kids is told he's "too little" for all of their (cooler) toys, so he finds a "disappearing bag" -- i.e., a cloak of invisibility. After demonstrating it to his siblings, they all think it's the coolest thing, and disappear for hours on end -- while he happily plays with their now-abandoned toys. Works on multiple levels, for adult and child readers alike.
  • (4/5)
    This book is about Morris and his Christmas gifts. All his other siblings had gifts that they played with all day and Morris had a teddy bear that no one wanted to play with. He was sad, but then he found a gift under the tree that had been overlooked. He opened it and it was a disappearing bag. He family found it fascinating and was then willing to exchange their gifts to play with the disappearing bag.
  • (5/5)
    It was Christmas day Morris's sisters and his brother got stuff they said he was to little to play with , and when everyone was eating dinner he found an gift under the tree , he climbed in , when they could not find him , he climbed , they climbed in , he used all their stuff.
  • (5/5)
    Morris's disappearing bag is a cute Christmas story about a bunny named Morris. Morris and all of his syblings wake up on Christmas morning and they all open their gifts. Morris recieves a teddy bear, his brother receives a hockey set, one of his sisters recieves make up, and his other sister gets a chemisty set. All of the syblings share their gifts. No one lets Morris play with their gifts because they say that he is too young. This makes Morris very upset until he discovers another present for him under the Christmas tree. Morris opens it up and discovers a "disappearing bag." All of his syblings think Morris's present is so cool. They all decide to share their gifts with Morris so that they can play with his new bag. This is a really cute story for new readers. The illustrations are really colorful and descriptive
  • (4/5)
    I thought most kids could relate to this, especially if they have older siblings. I liked how they can see through this story that when they don't share, it hurts others' feelings. I think this also helps older siblings understand how to be nicer to their younger siblings.
  • (4/5)
    The Rosemary Wells books do not generally do it for me. This one however was rather charming: The littlest of four kids is told he's "too little" for all of their (cooler) toys, so he finds a "disappearing bag" -- i.e., a cloak of invisibility. After demonstrating it to his siblings, they all think it's the coolest thing, and disappear for hours on end -- while he happily plays with their now-abandoned toys. Works on multiple levels, for adult and child readers alike.