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About Ged Adamson
Ged Adamson is a children’s author and illustrator. He lives in London with his partner Helen and son Rex. He has worked as a cartoonist, storyboard artist and a composer for film and TV but he always wanted to write and illustrate picture books. And now he does. Hurray!
Ged is represented by Isabel Atherton at Creative Authors Ltd.
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Bernard isn’t like other birds. His wings are impossibly long, and try as he might, he just can’t seem to fly. He’s left wondering what his wings are good for…if they’re even good for anything at all. But a chance encounter with a dejected orangutan leads Bernard to a surprising discovery: that maybe what makes him different is actually something to be embraced.
Pals Nancy and Douglas think their baseball game is over after their ball rolls through a hole in the fence. But when the ball rolls back, followed by a note in an unfamiliar language, they have to discover who's on the other side of the fence. And so in a series of truly outrageous--and hilarious--stunts, Nancy tries to launch, vault, and fly Douglas over to the other side to see what's what. Finally, after all Nancy's plans fail, Douglas gets his turn to execute a plan--and it works! And who do they find? New friends who speak Spanish. Readers will laugh out loud at the antics in this zany picture book, which proves that working together makes everything more fun.
Readers will laugh along with the new picture book character Douglas as he chases a leaf that he mistakes for a squirrel, walks through wet cement because he can’t see the warning sign, and annoys the neighbor’s dog by mistakenly eating out of his bowl. And when Douglas’s owner Nancy finally takes him to what is clearly an eyeglass store and Douglas asks, “Why are you taking me to a shoe store?” everyone will be giggling.
After an eye exam confirms that Douglas needs glasses, and Nancy helps him find the perfect pair, readers will rejoice with Douglas as he sees all the amazing things he’s been missing!
Both kids and parents will laugh out loud—and may even recognize themselves!—while reading this utterly irresistible, hilarious picture book.
A little fox is digging for food when--OUCH! What is that?--the fox finds a box! When the fox brings the box home to his animal friends--and turns a funny-looking knob--the box starts to sing, and music fills the forest. Everyone agrees that it feels nice. Day and night, they listen to the box's songs, until, one day, it goes quiet. No matter what they try, they just can't get the box to sing again. The animals stop swishing their tails and flapping their wings.... But, in the silence, the fox hears the drip-drop rhythm of melting icicles and the thump thump of a beaver's tail and comes to realize music is everywhere. The noises of the forest and the animals build into a symphony, until, eventually, everyone joins together in a joyous dance party.
From the author of fan favorite Douglas, You Need Glasses!, here is a wonderful celebration of music--and appreciating the little things that have surrounded you all along.
Oskar ist nicht wie andere Vögel. Seine Flügel sind unheimlich lang, und so sehr er auch versucht zu fliegen, es will einfach nicht klappen. Eines Tages trifft Oskar auf einen Orang-Utan, der fürchterlich traurig ist und schluchzt. Oskar umarmt ihn ganz fest und tröstet ihn. Vielleicht sind seine nutzlosen Flügel ja doch zu etwas gut? Also knuddelt Oskar einen Bären, ein kitzeliges Krokodil und eine ganze Vogelbande. Selbst ein Wurm will geknuddelt werden. Jeden Morgen stehen die Tiere Schlange und da merkt der kleine Vogel mit den viel zu langen Flügeln, dass er glücklich ist, genau so, wie er ist. Und dass es etwas viel Wertvolleres gibt, als perfekt zu sein: Freunde! Und weil man mit Freunden alles schaffen kann, helfen sie Oskar auch dabei, seinen größten Wunsch zu verwirklichen.
But after some coercion from her parents, Elsie reluctantly tries a new hairdresser named Boris Lazzario. Almost immediately, Boris is eager to cut her hair, but then learns of her fear. Reassuringly, Boris explains that his father, Count Lazzario, also dreads haircuts and is unhappy by Boris's profession Boris. When confronted with the mean Count Lazzario, Elsie learns that she must be brave, in the end, both she and the count learn that haircuts are not so scary after al.
With playful text and distinct illustrations, this story will surely improve any child's perception on those dreaded haircuts!