fuffycotton's Activity (60)

  • tendergalaxy
    tendergalaxy's book review was featured in The Prince and the Pauper (Annotated).
    The Prince and the Pauper, by Mark Twain, teaches you to be happy with what you have. On one August day in the 1500s, two people were born. One was the prince of wales (Edward Tudor), and the other was Tom Canty, a London beggar. Their only similarities were that they looked the same and had the same voice. Years later, chance made them meet up. Edward wanted to have the free life of a pauper, and Tom wanted to see what it was like to be a prince. When they met together again, they swapped, and both learned to look forward to their own things. Edward did not live for long, but he lived fairly. Tom grew to be a wise old man. I recommend this classic for boys and girls, grades third to fifth.
    About 1 month ago
  • tendergalaxy
    tendergalaxy added a book review.
    The Prince and the Pauper, by Mark Twain, teaches you to be happy with what you have. On one August day in the 1500s, two people were born. One was the prince of wales (Edward Tudor), and the other was Tom Canty, a London beggar. Their only similarities were that they looked the same and had the same voice. Years later, chance made them meet up. Edward wanted to have the free life of a pauper, and Tom wanted to see what it was like to be a prince. When they met together again, they swapped, and both learned to look forward to their own things. Edward did not live for long, but he lived fairly. Tom grew to be a wise old man. I recommend this classic for boys and girls, grades third to fifth.
    About 1 month ago
  • tendergalaxy
    tendergalaxy added a book review.
    From the Mixed up Files of Ms. Basil E. Frankenweiler, by E. L. Konigsburg, teaches that abandonment can only last so long. Jaime and Claudia Kincaid, in the 1960s, attempt to abandon their parents until they learn a lesson in Claudia appreciation. They hid out in the Metropolitan Museum in New York City for over one week, but finally, they were caught and sent back to their parents. Anyway, it was becoming like normal life again. But most of all, Claudia had been satisfied by learning about the history of Angel, a sculpture by Michelangelo. After they returned, some things they had dropped were found in the museum, but they still couldn’t piece together what really happened. I recommend this book for boys and girls, grades third to seventh.
    About 1 month ago
  • tendergalaxy
    tendergalaxy has read this book.
    About 1 month ago
  • tendergalaxy
    tendergalaxy's book review was featured in The Year My Parents Ruined My Life.
    The Year my Parents Ruined my Life, by Martha Freeman, is about escape. Mr. Sommer is getting a new job at Belletoona, Pennyslvania. The family moves there, but Kate Sommers, one of the children, doesn’t like the town. In fact, she loathes it so much that she is willing to leave the family for a period of time just to get out of there. When she gets enough money to buy a plane ticket to fly away, she comes back to Isla Nada, California, where her best friend is waiting. When she arrives, her parents call, and then she is forced to go back. She starts to take notice that Belletoona is actually better than she thinks, and then grows comfortable with her new home. I recommend this story for boys and girls, grades third to sixth.
    About 2 months ago
  • tendergalaxy
    tendergalaxy's book review was featured in Eleanor Roosevelt (History Maker Bios).
    Eleanor Roosevelt, by Shannon Donnelly, is about overcoming injustices. When she was just a child, she was very shy and awkward. However, her father had told her that she had to help less fortunate people. Soon, her braveness overcame her fears and she became a popular student at Allenswood Boarding School. When she grew up, she did many good things, including contributing to the Nineteenth ammendment, cheering up many slums, and much more. I recommend this biography for boys and girls, grades fourth to sixth.
    About 2 months ago
  • tendergalaxy
    tendergalaxy added a book review.
    From the Mixed up Files of Ms. Basil E. Frankenweiler, by E. L. Konigsburg, teaches that abandonment can only last so long. Jaime and Claudia Kincaid, in the 1960s, attempt to abandon their parents until they learn a lesson in Claudia appreciation. They hid out in the Metropolitan Museum in New York City for over one week, but finally, they were caught and sent back to their parents. Anyway, it was becoming like normal life again. But most of all, Claudia had been satisfied by learning about the history of Angel, a sculpture by Michelangelo. After they returned, some things they had dropped were found in the museum, but they still couldn’t piece together what really happened. I recommend this book for boys and girls, grades third to seventh.
    About 2 months ago
  • tendergalaxy
    tendergalaxy added a book review.
    The Year my Parents Ruined my Life, by Martha Freeman, is about escape. Mr. Sommer is getting a new job at Belletoona, Pennyslvania. The family moves there, but Kate Sommers, one of the children, doesn’t like the town. In fact, she loathes it so much that she is willing to leave the family for a period of time just to get out of there. When she gets enough money to buy a plane ticket to fly away, she comes back to Isla Nada, California, where her best friend is waiting. When she arrives, her parents call, and then she is forced to go back. She starts to take notice that Belletoona is actually better than she thinks, and then grows comfortable with her new home. I recommend this story for boys and girls, grades third to sixth.
    About 2 months ago
  • tendergalaxy
    tendergalaxy added a book review.
    Eleanor Roosevelt, by Shannon Donnelly, is about overcoming injustices. When she was just a child, she was very shy and awkward. However, her father had told her that she had to help less fortunate people. Soon, her braveness overcame her fears and she became a popular student at Allenswood Boarding School. When she grew up, she did many good things, including contributing to the Nineteenth ammendment, cheering up many slums, and much more. I recommend this biography for boys and girls, grades fourth to sixth.
    About 2 months ago

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