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by Margaret Shannon

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Author: Margaret Shannon
ISBN: 0618737448
Language: English
Pages: 32 pages
Category: Growing Up & Facts of Life
Publisher: HMH Books for Young Readers; Reprint edition (November 13, 2006)
Rating: 4.8
Formats: docx mobi lrf azw
FB2 size: 1407 kb | EPUB size: 1145 kb | DJVU size: 1392 kb
Sub: Kids

Margaret Shannon's tale has a deliciously Where the Wild Things Are flavor, with its own fresh twist

Margaret Shannon's tale has a deliciously Where the Wild Things Are flavor, with its own fresh twist. The image of a giddy, gigantic, cherry-red wolf frolicking over the trees near the kingdom is utterly unforgettable, as are the beautiful spreads showing Roselupin shrinking into the darkening forest, followed by a red thread. An understated surprise ending will either bemuse or gratify readers, who will cheer at the princess's hard-earned freedom, regardless.

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Locked in a tall, stony tower by her overprotective father, little princess Roselupin longs to venture into the wild and dangerous world

Roselupin has had quite enough of being locked away in her tower room. Her father the king thinks he needs to protect her from the wild and dangerous world outside, but Roselupin knows better. So when she receives a mysterious gift on her seventh birthday, Roselupin uses it as her ticket out of the tower and into the woods, where she howls and.

Roselupin, a princess locked in a tower by her overprotective father, uses yarn to knit a red wolf suit to free herself.

by. Shannon, Margaret, 1966-. Roselupin, a princess locked in a tower by her overprotective father, uses yarn to knit a red wolf suit to free herself. American Library Association Amelia Bloomer Project (2002). Books for People with Print Disabilities. Internet Archive Books. Uploaded by station02. cebu on December 29, 2018.

Discover this endangered US mammal. The red wolf is a critically endangered North American mammal. In 1980 the red wolf was declared to be extinct in the wild. Where found, diet, life cycle, conservation program. A re-introduction program was established in North Carolina. Although initially successful, the re-introduced population is now struggling; today only around 40 red wolves exist in the wild.

Discover Book Depository's huge selection of Margaret Shannon books online. Free delivery worldwide on over 20 million titles. Showing 91 to 102 of 102 results. Most popular Price, low to high Price, high to low Publication date, old to new Publication date, new to old. 1. 2. 3.

ISBN 9780618737444 (978-0-618-73744-4) Softcover, HMH Books for Young Readers, 2006. Find signed collectible books: 'The Red Wolf'. Founded in 1997, BookFinder.

2 Total Resources 3 Books. Interview with Margaret Shannon about The Red Wolf. Created by Just One More Book. Author Interviews 1. Books by Margaret Shannon 3. Sort by. Number of Resources Number of Awards Book Title Year Published Word Count Reading Level: ATOS® Reading Level: Lexile®. Browse books by Margaret Shannon.

Roselupin has had quite enough of being locked away in her tower room. Her father the king thinks he needs to protect her from the wild and dangerous world outside, but Roselupin knows better. So when she receives a mysterious gift on her seventh birthday, Roselupin uses it as her ticket out of the tower and into the woods, where she howls and dances all day long—and surprises the kingdom folk right out of their socks. Twice.
Comments (7)
Gholbimand
This book was one she fell in love with at the library. My granddaughter Love the princess who rescued herself with a bit of magical yarn. We liked the art and the novelty of this twist on the princess in a tower tale. Sadly it isn’t still in print I think, as all we found was a used copy
Maldarbaq
I ordered this book specifically because the art of knitting figures in the storyline. I find it very interesting when male and female storybook characters are given "action" based on gender role ideas. However, this princess is brave and daring. She uses the knitting to escape, and ultimately to make a comment about her father's lack of bravery. Love the ideas in this story. They are original and quirky. If you haven't seen "Extra Yarn" by Mac Barnett illustrated by Jon Klassen, it is another fantastic "knitting action" picture book.
Paxondano
I bought this book because I heard them review it on NPR. It was not a disappointment. The drawings do have a Sendak feel to them, but they are freer and looser than the tight ink drawings in Where the Wild Things Are. The story has a different twist to it. One thing I love about it is that instead of the princess being focused on getting a man, this princess yearns for freedom and a chance to play. That's a nice change of pace from all the Cinderellas and Sleeping Beautys and I think teaches a better lesson. This is my second copy, because my niece discovered this one day while playing here and fell in love with it immediately.
Inth
I have a 3 year old son, he likes the book, but his 5 year old cousin Lindsay LOVES this book. I tend to really get into it when I'm reading to the kids. You know a different voice for each character, whispering when something scary is about to happen etc... I swear, I had never seen her eyes grow so wide as I did with this book. Oh wait, I have seen them almost pop out when I've chased her acting like a hungry bear :-)
Dilmal
I ordered this on a whim after seeing it mentioned on Facebook. No little children in my family at this point. Very good for its message of fighting ridiculous restrictions imposed by adults (and I agree with a lot of restrictions imposed by adults on children, but not locking them in a tower.) As I knitter, I know we are sometimes pressured to knit things we'd really rather not. So "Knit what you want" is a good message on a different level than what the book is saying.
Xarcondre
I first heard this story read on NPR and I loved it. The illustrations are big and beautiful. This story is about Rose Lupin whose father "TRIES" to keep her in a tower. I love this book because the princess frees herself! A copy of The Red Wolf goes to every new baby girl I know!
Banal
My grandsons, three and five, love this book. They want me to read it to them over and over again.
I was disappointed with this book. I did not like that her father kept her locked away, how he mocked her when she recieved her "gift," and how she turned her father into a mouse. There are so many bad influences on children today, I don't need a book telling them that they don't need to listen to their parents. I am my childrens biggest advocate. Buy "Where the Wild Things Are." Altough the boy gets mad at his mother and runs away (in his mind) he comes home because he loves his mom and knows she loves him even when he has been bad. The illustrations in "The Red Wolf" are wonderful, but not good enough to make it worth the clearnce price I bought it for.