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In My Tree by Sara Gillingham
Turn the colorful die-cut pages of this irresistible board book to discover just what makes little owl's tree so cozy. Is it little owl's sturdy branch and snuggly roost? No, it's his loving family! Bright pictures, reassuring messages, unique layered pages and an adorable felt finger puppet attached to each book combine to create interactive reading and playtime fun!
It S My Tree by Olivier Tallec
Can a squirrel ever get what a squirrel wants most? The squirrel loves a particular tree (“MY tree”) and is happiest sitting in its shade eating pinecones (“MY pinecones”). But then the squirrel starts worrying. What if someone else wants to claim this tree, to call it THEIRs? So, the squirrel builds a massive wall around the tree. One that no one can get over. Perfect! Only, now the squirrel can’t see what’s beyond the wall. There may be a better tree out there, full of pinecones. Maybe even a whole forest of better trees … Believe every squirrel ever: the never-ending quest for MINE is sure to drive you nuts!
Under My Tree by Muriel Tallandier
A modern take on Shel Silverstein's The Giving Tree that celebrates the friendship between a curious child and her favorite tree.
My Tree Has Two Branches by Mélanie J. Bernier
Hi, my name's Alex - and just like you, I have a one-of-a-kind family! My Dad lives in one home, and my Mom in another. I'll show you all the perks that come with sharing your time between two homes with different rules, things and family members. Living in two homes can be more work, but the love both sides of my family have for me is all that matters - after all, you can never be loved by too many people! My One-of-a-Kind Family's flagship book, My Tree Has Two Branches, promotes respect and love for one's unique family in addition to illustrating healthy boundaries for young readers in parallel or co-parenting situations. Whether your child shares his or her time between two single parents, two blended or stepfamilies or a combination of both, our books will help shed positive light on a topic that affects so many children today.
There S A Spaceship In My Tree by Robert West
Know Your Star-FightersBeamer: California transplant to a weird Midwestern town. Feels like he’s living on another planet. Scilla: the gangly tomboy next door. Ghoulie: the class nerd. Add one spaceship-shaped tree house capable of taking them most anywhere in the universe. Hop in and blast off for fantastic outer space adventures in Star-Fighters of Murphy Street—the quirky, funny, fast-paced new trilogy by Robert West.Newly arrived from California, thirteen-year-old Beamer MacIntyre feels like an alien in this bizarre Midwestern town. Strangest of all is the spaceship-shaped tree house in his yard. Surprises await Beamer and his two new friends, Ghoulie and Scilla, when they climb inside and blast off to a universe full of adventure—including a surefire way to make the school bully stop harassing Ghoulie (provided it doesn’t backfire!).
There S A Child In My Tree by Laura Caputo-Wickham
It has finally stopped raining, and all Wilbur the spider wants to do is play in the sun. But as soon as he climbs up his favorite tree, he runs into an unwelcome guest - a child!
Rebels In My Tree by Tom Coughlin
60 plantations owned by my cousins. 30 in Georgia! I'm from Massachusetts and surprised to find Rebels in my family tree. My background is much more "Irish need not apply" than "Johnny Reb"! And what I found was not just one or two Rebels but any army of them. JFK in his book "Profiles in Courage" wrote about one, L.Q.C. Lamar. Confederate (CSA) battle markers honor two fallen cousins at the battlefield at Crampton's Gap, Maryland. Outside of Charleston, S.C. there is a "Fort Lamar" at the Secessionville battlefield. One Lamar helped the rebel cause before the war got started, when as a Wall Street bank entrepreneur he was legally buying guns for GA and SC from the Federal arsenal. Another wrote the articles of secession for Mississippi. He then went on to raise and commanded a company of Confederate soldiers from Ole Miss, the university where he taught and later went on to serve as Confederate Ambassador to France. The banker who bought the guns, after the war started, founded and ran a blockade running company and his son, who was a firebrand, came to a fitting end as the last Confederate officer killed in battle. This last-to-die fellow was the same one whose ship had run the U.S. and British slave blockade before the war with the slave ship Wanderer, which after unloading its hapless cargo was seized and the ensuing trial in Federal Court produced a written record ensuring that it was often written about, including at least one book "The Slave Ship Wanderer". Damned, the more I researched, the more Confederates I found! And after growing up in New England around people whose families traced back to the colonial days of America and thinking that with my Irish roots I wouldn't be able to trace back much past my great-grandfather, I suddenly found that my middle name was key to discovering tons of family history dating the earliest days in America. Rapper Kendrick Lamar, Senator Lamar Alexander, NBA's Lamar Odom, NFL's Lamar Jackson and Lamar Miller, MLB's Lamar Johnson and Bill Lamar, Superbowl founder Lamar Hunt all share the name Lamar. As a first name, Lamar has received widespread acceptance as some of these indicate. The name links directly back to the first Lamar in America whose entry to Maryland in 1663 is on record there. His direct descendants went on to own sixty plantations by 1860. I'm the author, Tom Lamar Coughlin, a Massachusetts-born descendant of the immigrant, Thomas Lamar. With years of research I've uncovered tales that I know to be unique and interesting, all about the members of this early immigrant family which has been extensively involved in the settlement and growth of the United States with a heavy emphasis on the plantation south and their involvement in the Civil War. My feelings about those slave owning ancestors is strong and while not holding their history against them, I condemn them for pushing the country into a Civil War to maintain slavery, a rejected and repudiated system of forced labor that was at that time being banned in most other countries around the world. With so many Lamar owned plantations I was not surprised to find cousins with DNA links to both plantation owners and slaves (or sharecroppers after the war). I was able to locate several of those cousins and writ about that. My efforts to reach out to African-Americans with the last name Lamar has not been the success I would have liked. While I expect someday to find some black Lamar with an interest in history and the origin of their family name, I know and understand that pleasant memories are few and far between because it links directly to a period when Africans in America were very poorly treated. I continue to reach out to black Lamars to hear their stories and perhaps this effort that may just lead me to my next book. It has been my goal to make these stories very interesting but I don't subscribed to the theory of "Never let facts get in the way of a good story". My goal is to entertain accurately. TLC
Around The World In 80 Trees by Jonathan Drori
“An arboreal odyssey” – NATURE “One of the most quietly beautiful books of the year” – DAILY MAIL Evening Standard Books of the Year 2018 The Times Gardening Books of the Year 2018 Discover the secretive world of trees in Jonathan Drori’s number one bestseller… Bestselling author and environmentalist Jonathan Drori follows in the footsteps of Phileas Fogg as he tells the stories of 80 magnificent trees from all over the globe. In Around the World in 80 Trees, Jonathan Drori uses plant science to illuminate how trees play a role in every part of human life, from the romantic to the regrettable. From the trees of Britain, to India's sacred banyan tree, they offer us sanctuary and inspiration – not to mention the raw materials for everything from aspirin to maple syrup. Stops on the trip include the lime trees of Berlin's Unter den Linden boulevard, which intoxicate amorous Germans and hungry bees alike, the swankiest streets in nineteenth-century London, which were paved with Australian eucalyptus wood, and the redwood forests of California, where the secret to the trees' soaring heights can be found in the properties of the tiniest drops of water. Each of these strange and true tales – populated by self-mummifying monks, tree-climbing goats and ever-so-slightly radioactive nuts – is illustrated by Lucille Clerc, taking the reader on a journey that is as informative as it is beautiful. The book combines history, science and a wealth of quirky detail - there should be surprises for everyone. Perfect for fans of Peter Wohlleben’s The Hidden Life of Trees, this new book will certainly whet the appetite of any tree lover to take an around-the-world trip, or simply visit your local botanic garden. The perfect travel guide for nature enthusiasts. Winner at the Woodland Books of the Year Awards 2018. "An irresistible mix of science, culture, botany, history and vicarious travel" - SYDNEY MORNING HERALD
My Tree Is Alive Dream Series by Varun Sharma
“MY TREE IS ALIVE” is a fiction book from the dream series with an emotional journey of a boy based on the theme of trees written by Varun Sharma, an Indian author. This story describes an encounter involving a 12 years old boy named Jay and a woodcutter to save the tree with a strong message, to make the world a better place to live in the future.
My Tree Of Life by Helen Fincher
This story starts in a small town in 1934 during the Depression. Helen’s father lost his job with the New York Highway Department and never got over it. After that he did odd jobs and ended up a town drunk. Her mother taught high school English and supported the family during many hard times. After the Depression, WWII began and things got worse. After Helen graduated from high school her grandparents took her and her twin sister to Fort Myers, Florida, for the winter. Due to problems at home, Helen decided to remain in Florida and got married. Her husband was from Alabama and they returned to his home shortly thereafter. Her husband held several jobs but ended up joining the army in 1958, leaving Helen with a three-year-old and a newborn. In 1970, following several tours in Vietnam, he returned and asked Helen for a divorce. Helen’s life, with its many ups and downs, is recorded throughout the pages. She recovered from a serious stroke and now she and her husband live with her youngest daughter and her family. She now has time to pursue her hobbies of painting and writing her memories for others to enjoy.