Once you start poppin', there's just no stoppin'! Raised buttons pop in on every page of these fun, tactile books so kids can press them as they read along, and learn to count. In this newest addition, kids can pop the buttons as they count down and say goodnight to all the different animals. It's so much more fun then counting sheep!
Poke A Dot Goodnight e-Book Download
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This collection of adorable prayers, each accompanied with the cutest illustrations possible, are sure to please anyone who wants to share a bedtime prayer with a child. What better way to close the day with a special little one than with this warm and attractive gift book from Chris Shea?
A whimsical bedtime series by the author of How to Wash a Woolly Mammoth pairs fun-filled rhymes and exuberant illustrations that invite little dreamers to wish their favorite things a sweet goodnight.
One night. Two paths. Infinite danger. On the night of the big spring break party, seventeen-year-old Hadley "borrows" her boyfriend Ben's car without telling him. As payback, he posts a naked picture of her online for the entire senior class to see. Now Hadley has a choice. She can go back to the party and force Ben to delete the picture. Or she can raise the stakes and take his beloved car on a road trip as far away from their hometown of Oak Grove, Ohio, as she can get. Each storyline plays out in alternating chapters. In one strand, Hadley embarks on a reckless adventure with her best friends, spinning the perfect plan for revenge. In the other, stuck in a car with her ex-boyfriend, Josh, she's forced to revisit the mistakes they each made, including whether they should ever have broken up at all. As events of a wild night race toward an explosive conclusion, old feelings are rekindled, friendships are tested, and secrets uncovered that are so much worse than a scandalous photo. A Million Times Goodnight is a fast-paced romantic contemporary thriller ripped right from the headlines.
Poetry. "Gretchen Mattox's Goodnight Architecture is a fine example of a collection that houses mind and heart harmoniously. She has read her Louise Gluck and learned from her without being derivative in the least: `it must have tasted like grief, the narrative flame. Nothing fit again, a miscalculation of weather.' Small words (`again') carry so much weight in these poems, working to add texture and emotional complexity. So important--the difference between `Nothing fit' and Nothing fit again' and Mattox knows this difference, feels it, lives it"--Martha Rhodes.
In the peaceful town of Elton Head, New Jersey during the 1950s, police officer Danny Carlsson finds himself investigating the murder and cover-up of a local wino who was beaten to death by Danny's fellow colleagues.
Steadfastly monogamous, Christine Monahan refuses even to look at the attractive men who fly in and out of Ottawa International Airport, where she works--that is, until her husband announces that he is leaving her for another woman. Original. (Romance)
From earliest childhood, the author has lived in a rainbow world, surrounded by the astonishment of remarkable and loving adults. She rarely contemplated the realities presented by a polka dot world in which the grey and tan dominated the red and gold. Growing up in the American West where the freedom to achieve appeared unlimited, she reached for it all and embraced both the people and adventures she found at her fingertips. This is the story of her life as it reflects the unfathomable beauty of her childhood blessed by American freedom.
All Andy wants is to dress like everyone else, but her mum's the owner of a run-down kooky vintage boutique, so she's bound to look - well - different. But when Andy finds a gorgeous bag full of designer goodies in the storeroom, everything changes Ä
Audrey Dane rents a quiet cottage to write her biography of the Hollywood star, Rosalie Hart. But the portrait and diaries given her by the actress are stolen—along with Audrey’s typewriter and manuscript. Audrey is suspicious of the handsome college professor who has taken the cottage next door—and whose income appears to far exceed that of his profession. Contemporary Romantic Suspense by Joan Smith; originally published by Jove
In the small fishing village of Parkers, Maryland, on the Chesapeake Bay, there is no more independent soul than the lone oysterman or crabber who sets out every morning in pre-dawn hours to search for oyster beds or empty his crab pots. It¿s a harsh life.When Jimmy Shannon, a Chesapeake waterman, dies during a holiday fishing trip for Blue Fin Tuna, it¿s almost unbelievable. Stranger still, is his last will and testament that requires his brother Ned Shannon to give up his law practice in Washington, D.C. and return to his family¿s traditional life on the Bay. Neddie accepts the challenge, takes over his brother¿s crab boat, practices a little law on the side, and encounters the strangest string of characters in the community.The cultural changes are dramatic, especially after it¿s discovered that Jimmy¿s death was no accident. He was murdered during his encounter with the giant tuna. Neddie is forced to balance the life of a crab fisherman with a small town law practice, while aiding in the investigation of his brother¿s death.The murder goes from sublime to bizarre when Jimmy¿s body washes ashore on a Cape Hatteras beach. At the same time, Neddie discovers the passions and values his family has known for generations, and the small town relationships that give meaning to the joys of friendship.When the watermen of the community marshal their workboats to rescue Neddie, the murder mystery unravels and the heartwarming nature of the community is revealed.
In the summer of 1968, Rose sets off for the United States from Kentish Town; in her suitcase a polka-dot dress and a one-way ticket. Together with the sinister man known only as Washington Harold, she goes in search of the charismatic and elusive Dr Wheeler - the man Rose credits with rescuing her from a terrible childhood, and against whom Harold nurses a silent grudge. As the odd couple journey across an America on the brink of paranoid disintegration, their journey mirrors that of Robert Kennedy's presidential campaign. As they draw ever closer to the elusive Dr Wheeler, one hot day in June at the Ambassador Hotel in LA, their search finally reaches its terrible climax.
Alice Salmon. Young, smart, ambitious. With her whole life ahead of her. Until the night she mysteriously drowns. Nobody knows how or why. But Alice left a few clues: her diary, texts, emails, and presence on social media. Fragments of the life she led remain. And in them might lie the answer to what really happened to her - if only someone can piece it all together before it vanishes forever . . . 'A deliciously modern psychological thriller . . . very well-written and intelligently realised' Daily Telegraph 'Absorbing, intricate and extremely original' Claire Kendal, author of The Book of You 'Richmond keeps you guessing until the final pages in this compelling debut' Glamour
Madeleine Greenhill was rich, beautiful, reckless…now she’s dead, dumped in the water. Her mother Misericordiae is the most feared woman in Hera City, which puts added pressure on investigating detective Eugenie Auf der Maur. Gutsy, smart and likeable, ‘Genie’ thought she knew the strange, all-female world of Hera inside-out. She was wrong, and gets drawn into a labyrinth of sex and money, power and religion, double-cross and corruption. Nothing is at seems and nobody can be trusted as she becomes obsessed with finding the girl’s killer. Hard-edged and soft-hearted, The Polka Dot Girl combines a serpentine plot, bristling dialogue and shadowy, sensuous atmosphere to create a classic noir-style mystery: Sam Spade in lipstick and a dress. In Hera City, the female of the species really can be deadly.
'At sixteen I was very interested in palmistry. The fate line on my right palm had a distinct break at the age of thirty. It broke into two parts that ran for a quarter of an inch on parallel tracks. I used to look at it and wonder, 'What will happen to me when I am thirty that will change my life?' Of course, it was Johnny's death. But, in fact, my life was changed twice by death.' June Brown is an institution - a classically trained actress and showbiz veteran, who has undoubtedly lived a full and fascinating life. One of the few national treasures left not to have told her story, she is much-loved for her role as the chain-smoking Dot Branning in the long-running BBC soap, EastEnders, a character she has played with dedication and skill for over 25 years. Before the Year Dottraces her colourful childhood in Ipswich with her beloved sisters, through the war with the WRENS, to her days as a gifted stage actress trained by the likes of Laurence Olivier, Michel Saint-Denis and Glen Byam-Shaw. Her legendary tours of the Young and Old Vic Schools saw her play some of her most memorable parts and cement her acting credentials. In this hugely anticipated memoir, June recounts an enthralling early life. But it is also a life marked by two deaths that changed June forever - once when she lost her beloved sister, Marise, and a second time with the loss of her adored husband, Johnny. June Brown tells her colourful story with candour and skill, and in her own words.
It's 1992 in Burnie, Tasmania and 12-year-old Justin lives alone with his mum. When she is well, Mum is perfect. She knows he likes his carrots raw and his toast cooled, and she knows how to sooth his growing pains. But when she is sick she cries uncontrollably and never gets out of bed. High school is on the horizon and Justin is bursting with adolescent energy. But his mum's mental illness hangs over him like a shadow and he feels the need to grow up fast. Told with youthful exuberance, Get Up Mum is a wildly endearing, entertaining and incredibly powerful memoir about love, family, and coming-of-age.
In Meeting Jimmie Rodgers, the first book to explore the deep legacy of "The Singing Brakeman" from a twenty-first century perspective, Barry Mazor offers a lively look at Rodgers' career, tracing his rise from working-class obscurity to the pinnacle of renown that came with such hits as "Blue Yodel" and "In the Jailhouse Now." As Mazor shows, Rodgers brought emotional clarity and a unique sense of narrative drama to every song he performed, whether tough or sentimental, comic or sad. His wistful singing, falsetto yodels, bold flat-picking guitar style, and sometimes censorable themes--sex, crime, and other edgy topics--set him apart from most of his contemporaries. But more than anything else, Mazor suggests, it was Rodgers' shape-shifting ability to assume many public personas--working stiff, decked-out cowboy, suave ladies' man--that connected him to such a broad public and set the stage for the stars who followed him. In reconstructing this far-flung legacy, Mazor enables readers to meet Rodgers and his music anew-not as an historical figure, but as a vibrant, immediate force.