Winnie's Dinosaur Day

Author:

Valerie Thomas

Publisher:

OXFORD UNIVERSITY PRESS

Rs335 Rs670 50% OFF

Availability: Available

    

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Publisher

OXFORD UNIVERSITY PRESS

Publication Year 2012
ISBN-13

9780192794017

ISBN-10 0192794019
Binding

Hardcover

Number of Pages 32 Pages
Language (English)
Dimensions (Cms) 22 X 16 X 0.8
Weight (grms) 200

One day, when Winnie and Wilbur are flying over the museum, they see a crowd of people gathered around a huge dinosaur skeleton in the courtyard. It's a Triceratops and there's a competition to draw or make a model of what the dinosaur would have looked like when it was alive. Winnie is really keen to take part! But she just isn't sure what the skeleton might have looked like so she decides the only way to find out is to magic herself and her (not-so-willing) cat Wilbur back into the time of the dinosaurs! Once they arrive in the prehistoric swamp, Winnie and Wilbur hide behind a tree and it's not long before they spot a Triceratops munching the greenery. Pencils and sketchbook in hand, Winnie just can't capture the dinosaur on paper so instead she jumps onto his back and Winnie, Wilbur, and a rather surprised Triceratops crash into the museum courtyard just as the prize is about to be presented by Professor Perkins. The Triceratops is even more surprised when he is given the prize! Then Winnie and Wilbur take him home and it's time for one last magic-wand moment so that Winnie's prehistoric friend can really fit in to his new surroundings.

Valerie Thomas

After writing Winnie the Witch, Valerie Thomas has taken Winnie on all kinds of adventures - on her broomstick and a flying carpet, with a baby dragon and a giant pumpkin, under the sea and even into outer space! Valerie, who lives in Australia, doesn't own a broomstick herself, but she has travelled to most parts of the world. Korky Paul, born in Zimbabwe, is a well-known illustrator. His drawings appear in more than 25 Winnie the Witch books, as well as many other poetry anthologies and picture books. Known only to himself as 'the world's greatest portrait artist', Korky visits schools to promote his passion for drawing. He lives in Oxford with his wife where he regularly cooks on the 'braai'.
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