One, Two, Three, Jump! by Jan Ormerod - PDF free download eBook

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  • Published: Sep 05, 2015
  • Reviews: 1

Brief introduction:

I want to be somewhere else, thinks a young frog who is sitting between two stones. he sets off to explore, under the watchful eye of a kindly dragonfly. But there are all sorts of dangers lurking in the gardenfrom a boys big feet to a curious cat...

Details of One, Two, Three, Jump!

ISBN
9780689822018
Publication date
Book language
English
Pages
32
Format
PDF, FB2, EPUB, MOBI
File size (in PDF)
288 kB

Some brief overview of this book

I want to be somewhere else, thinks a young frog who is sitting between two stones. he sets off to explore, under the watchful eye of a kindly dragonfly. But there are all sorts of dangers lurking in the gardenfrom a boys big feet to a curious cat to a very hungry bird. The frog has to one, two, three .

. . JUMP! out of some sticky situations before he finds the perfect spot to play in.

Full color. red some fun facts about herself I came late to writing I was in my late 30s before I wrote anything. The years before that had been busy with small children, and I seem to have fallen into writing almost by accident. Since then, I have never stopped books for children to begin with, then a period writing for both adults and children short stories also then for adults only when the childrens books, sadly, left me.

It has been a busy 30 years, but because writing is a solitary activity and I like the company of others, I have also always had other involvements with writers organizations such as Britains Society of Authors, with PEN, with the Royal Society of Literature, and, for six years, as a member of the Board of the British Library (the opposite number of the Library of Congress) which I regarded as a great privilege what could be more important than the national archive? I have always been an avid user of libraries; like any writer, much of my inspiration comes from life as it is lived what you see and hear and experience, but my novels have sprung from some abiding interest the operation of memory, the effects of choice and contingency, the conflicting nature of evidence and these concerns are fueled by reading serendipitous and eclectic reading. I am first and foremost a reader myself.

I dont think I could write if I wasnt constantly reading. I both wind and unwind by reading stimulus and relaxation both. I used to love tramping the landscape, and gardening, but arthritis rules out both of those, so I do both vicariously through books.

I live in the city now, but feel out of place I have always before lived most of the time in the country I miss wide skies, weather, seasons. Never mind, there are compensations, and London is a very different place from the pinched and bomb-shattered place to which I came as a schoolgirl in 1945 now it is multicultural, polyglot, vibrant, unpredictable, in a state of constant change but with that bedrock of permanence that an old place always has. I like to escape from time to time mainly to West Somerset, where we have a family cottage and I can admire my daughters garden she has the gardening gene in a big way and is far more skilled than I ever was bird-watch, walk a bit, talk to people Ive known for decades, and see the night sky crackling with the stars that the city blots out.

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A few words about book author

Lively Beloved memoirist (A House Unlocked), childrens book author (The Ghost of Thomas Kempe), and Booker Prize winner Penelope Lively is perhaps best known for smart, literate thrillers that look to the past for keys to understanding, like 2003s The Photograph. Im not an historian, Lively told Britains The Observer, but I can get interested obsessively interested with any aspect of the past. Good To Know In her interview with Barnes & Noble. com, Lively shared some fun facts about herself I came late to writing I was in my late 30s before I wrote anything.

The years before that had been busy with small children, and I seem to have fallen into writing almost by accident. Since then, I have never stopped books for children to begin with, then a period writing for both adults and children short stories also then for adults only when the childrens books, sadly, left me. It has been a busy 30 years, but because writing is a solitary activity and I like the company of others, I have also always had other involvements with writers organizations such as Britains Society of Authors, with PEN, with the Royal Society of Literature, and, for six years, as a member of the Board of the British Library (the opposite number of the Library of Congress) which I regarded as a great privilege what could be more important than the national archive?

I have always been an avid user of libraries; like any writer, much of my inspiration comes from life as it is lived what you see and hear and experience, but my novels have sprung from some abiding interest the operation of memory, the effects of choice and contingency, the conflicting nature of evidence and these concerns are fueled by reading serendipitous and eclectic reading. I am first and foremost a reader myself. I dont think I could write if I wasnt constantly reading.

I both wind and unwind by reading stimulus and relaxation both. I used to love tramping the landscape, and gardening, but arthritis rules out both of those, so I do both vicariously through books. I live in the city now, but feel out of place I have always before lived most of the time in the country I miss wide skies, weather, seasons.

Never mind, there are compensations, and London is a very different place from the pinched and bomb-shattered place to which I came as a schoolgirl in 1945 now it is multicultural, polyglot, vibrant, unpredictable, in a state of constant change but with that bedrock of permanence that an old place always has. I like to escape from time to time mainly to West Somerset, where we have a family cottage and I can admire my daughters garden she has the gardening gene in a big way and is far more skilled than I ever was bird-watch, walk a bit, talk to people Ive known for decades, and see the night sky crackling with the stars that the city blots out.

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