If the author's name rings a bell, it's likely because it is she who wrote Sarah, Plain and Tall. Recent release “The Story of Patsy the Seagull,” from Page Publishing author Patricia Richel, is both fun and educational; this work teaches a lesson through various animated characters. Patricia Richel, a beach addict, mother, grandmother, nurse, teacher, devoted writer and author, has completed her newest work “The Story of Patsy the Seagull”: a work that was published alongside her 11-year-old granddaughter. Published by New York City-based Page Publishing, Patricia Richel’s animated tale is a great read for children and adults alike! Patsy the seagull and his friend, Harriet, love living at the beach and spending their days fishing for food in the ocean and visiting their human friends, the two Grandma Pats, for some potato chip treats.
One day, a hurricane blew on the beach and carried Patsy and Harriet into a westward wind current, all the way to a lake in Pennsylvania.
Readers who wish to experience this entertaining work can purchase“The Story of Patsy the Seagull” at bookstores everywhere, or online at the Apple iTunes store, Amazon, Google Play or Barnes and Noble. Page Publishing is a traditional New York based full-service publishing house that handles all of the intricacies involved in publishing its authors’ books, including distribution in the world’s largest retail outlets and royalty generation. Reach out to the author: contact and available social following information is listed in the top-right of all news releases. Robin Young and Jeremy Hobson host Here & Now, a live two-hour production of NPR and WBUR Boston. Olympic athletes from around the world are outraged at the latest doping allegations out of Russia.
The Oklahoma legislature has passed a bill making it a felony to perform an abortion, unless it is to save the life of the mother. Once proclaiming free love and breeding for a super race, Oneida, New York became known for silverware production. We've got the classic, new and hard-to-find books and maps to help you get the most out of your adventures. A companion volume to a PBS documentary, this book combines the fictional narratives of novelist Charles Johnson with the historical commentary of journalist Patricia Smith, telling the story of slavery in America.


I LOVED Sarah Plain and Tall when I was younger, but until recently I hadn't even thought to see if she had any other books. They had never seen the different animals, especially one as big as Dexter the Deer, and they were afraid. Page Publishing knows that authors need to be free to create - not bogged down with complicated business issues like eBook conversion, establishing wholesale accounts, insurance, shipping, taxes and the like.
Director Richard Linklater filmed the movie over 12 years, assembling the cast for a few days of filming each year. It is a powerful collaborative effort that paints a vivid picture of this period in our nation's history, and it celebrates the brave Africans who managed to preserve their heritage as they endured so many hardships. If I do not like it, I will and do feel obligated to point out the reasons why I would not recommend it to others. MacLachlan and is the second that I've read of hers aside from the Sarah, Plain and Tall books. Its roster of authors can leave behind these tedious, complex and time consuming issues, and focus on their passion: writing and creating.
I maintain an affiliate account with Amazon and receive compensation for purchases which originate via the Amazon link provided in any given review.
Linked to my ever-so-brief thoughts on it.)I recently picked up a copy of Journey at a local used bookstore and looked forward to reading it. Duck befriended them and showed them the beauty of a lake even though it was so different from a beach.
I did it!) I reached for the shortest, easy-to-read book I could find and Journey was at the top of my pile! A quick 83-page book, sweet and simple story and about 40 minutes of my time (max) re-convinced me that I am a fast reader and can get through books, provided that they are not 820 pages, of course.Journey, like MacLachland's other books, are written with a younger audience in mind than myself. Apparently the author lost both of her parents at a young age and in her adult life (married with three children of her own) she began writing articles on adoption and foster mothers. She once noted the following:"It was clear to me that much of the focus of my writing was sharpened by my involvement and concern for families and children.


This interest, coupled with my commitment to children's literature, provided the basis for my decision to write for children--something I had always wanted to do."Her works of fiction are geared towards children. Amazon lists Journey as being appropriate for kindergarten readers on up and while that may be (sadly) true in today's society, I think I would suggest this to ages 8 or 9 on up.
In this book we meet Journey, an eleven year old boy who lives with his grandparents and his sister, Cat, after their mother leaves them. The book opens with his mother making her goodbyes and the rest of the book deals with Journey's adjustment to his new life situation.While this topic is dark and somewhat hard to take, just like I mentioned when discussing Baby, MacLachlan handles the topic beautifully.
She is sensitive and real, I think, without allowing any of her characters to fall into a pit of self pity and stay there. In the case of this particular book, Journey's grandfather plays a major role in helping his grandson adjust to life without his mother by taking pictures and building a new history and a new memories for the young boy. It is very clear that Journey's grandfather suffers from his own wounds but he is aware of the fact that life is going to go on and that they need to find ways to be happy and pursue life despite the dramatic and awful situation that the family is facing.MacLachlan, in my opinion, has a perfectly charming way of writing. Here are some examples of the dialogue which she engaged her characters in:Journey's sister Cat undergoes her own transformation after her mother abandons her, but her reaction is more to throw herself into life and hard work than introspection.
Being a wedding photographer, I naturally connected to the discussion of the importance of photos. As MacLachlan makes a point of saying through her characters, photographs reveal truths to us - things that are in the moment and sometimes things which are going on behind-the-scenes. They preserve memories of good times and bad ones and so I liked the emphasis on the importance of family photos.All in all, I'd say that Journey was a beautiful story and I enjoyed it very much.



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