42 Results
42 Results
Two little trains —Brown, Margaret Wise, 1910-1952, author.

A streamlined train and a little old train journey through hills and over mountains, crossing rivers and plains, in this treasured story from Margaret Wise Brown, author of Goodnight Moon. Reimagined with bold and vibran...

The runaway bunny —Brown, Margaret Wise, 1910-1952, author.
Book + Audio
2020
Availability: 2 of 10

"If you run away," said his mother, "I will run after you. For you are my little bunny." A little bunny keeps running away from his mother in this imaginary game of hide-and-seek. Children will be profoundly comforted by...

From the world of Goodnight moon : 100 first words —Brown, Margaret Wise, 1910-1952, author.

"There's no better way to get kids pointing, naming, and talking than with the iconic words and illustrations readers will recognize from Margaret Wise Brown's and Clement Hurd's beloved classics Goodnight Moon and My Wo...

Two little trains —Brown, Margaret Wise, 1910-1952., author.
Book + Audio
2020
Availability: 3 of 8

The classic picture book from Margaret Wise Brown about two trains and their cross-country journey from east to west, with a bold new look from Geisel Award-winning artist Greg Pizzoli.

Goodnight songs : a celebration of the seasons —Brown, Margaret Wise, 1910-1952, author.

"This special collection of seasonal poems by Margaret Wise Brown is illustrated by a dozen award-winning piciture book artists. Read aloud at bedtime or any time, and pleasant dreams are sure to follow."--Back cover.

North, South, East, West —Brown, Margaret Wise, 1910-1952, author.

It's time for a little bird to fly away to the north, the south, the east, and the west. Which direction will she like best? In a never-before-published story from beloved children's author Margaret Wise Brown, a little ...

A long time that I've loved you —Brown, Margaret Wise, 1910-1952, author.

Join a little bear and his mother in this gentle celebration of the universal love between a mother and child from Margaret Wise Brown, best-selling children's author of Goodnight Moon and Runaway Bunny.

A long time that I've loved you —Brown, Margaret Wise, 1910-1952, author.

The flowers are blooming, the birds are singing, and a little bear frolics through the spring fields. But the best part of spring is having somebody to share it with! Join the little bear and his mother as they share the...

5-minute stories —Brown, Margaret Wise, 1910-1952, author.

"This illustrated collection features eight tales from Margaret Wise Brown, best-selling author of Goodnight Moon. Each story can be read in about five minutes"-- adapted from cover description.

A home in the barn —Brown, Margaret Wise, 1910-1952, author.

Animals seek shelter in a big, warm barn during a cold, snowy night.

The dead bird —Brown, Margaret Wise, 1910-1952, author.

When they find a dead bird, a group of children bury it in the woods, sing a song to it, and put flowers on the grave.

Good day, good night —Brown, Margaret Wise, 1910-1952, author.

A little rabbit greets each day and says good night to the familiar things outside.

Wish upon a dream —Brown, Margaret Wise, 1910-1952, author.

Dreaming child, what you shall see, Deep in sleep might someday be. Explore a magical bedtime world of favorite dreams, what will you wish upon tonight? From the hidden treasures of Margaret Wise Brown, author of the chi...

Goodnight Bubbala : a joyful parody —Haft, Sheryl, author.

Puts a Yiddish spin on Margaret Wise Brown's Goodnight moon, as three bubbies and their hubbies say their goodnights to their grandchildren and a room full of latkes, gelt, and chotchkes.

Away in my airplane —Brown, Margaret Wise, 1910-1952, author.

See the birds way up high and the people down below in this rhyme full of movement, wonder, and excitement from the hidden treasures of the author.

The tickly spider —Brown, Margaret Wise, 1910-1952, author.

A little boy and a tickly spider discover the joy of sharing the outside world.

The diggers —Brown, Margaret Wise, 1910-1952, author.

Verses describe the holes that a mole, dog, worm, and rabbit dig, but none can compare with the work of a man and his steam shovel.

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