Every creature from the busy bee to the fuzzy bear wants to play peek-a-boo! Little ones will fall in love with Salina Yoon's simple, bright, and colorful art from the sparkly heart and playful bees on the cover right to the Mommy and Baby on the last page. Children can peek through the die-cut hearts on every spread to spy what each animal loves. Then they can lift the flaps to reveal each creature's cherished object, from sunny rays of sunshine to blossoming yellow flowers. Perfect for even the youngest of readers, Peek-a-Love will have parents and children alike falling in love with this highly interactive and fun original format.
Love is that magical feeling
Baby Girl McCoy was given her name when her mother couldn't even be bothered to give her another one in the hospital after she gave birth. Baby Girl was the product of rape, and she spends her life in a quest for a father figure. Never in a million years did she imagine that she'd find it in the man that she does.
The book introduces us to Sinatra's life and art seen from an unconventional point of view: Olâ€™ Blue Eyesâ€™ prodigious appetite for alcohol. Drinking was an integral part of his character, his lifestyle and (by extension) his creative output. This book also functions as a practical cocktail manual, containing more than 30 detailed recipes for preparing and presenting fancy drinks he was known to enjoy himself; as well as providing information on some of Sinatraâ€™s own personal drinking lore and some of the traditions he followed or inspired.
This is a comedy in two acts for 13 actors and s number of non-speaking dancers and extras. It takes about two hours to perform including an intermission. It is written in iambic verse. The script includes stage directions, props and set designs. The play is set in the present but invokes images and themes of the Old West. The story is about a widow (Sally Starr) who owns a ranch left to her by her recently deceased husband (Abe), who also narrates the play as a ghost. The principal protagonists is a grifter (Jehovah Smith) who tries to steal the ranch by stealth. Sally's three puppets, who can talk but only by telling jokes, enlist the town sheriff (Butch Able) to defeat the scam. Meanwhile a Buddhist monk cowboy (Joe de la Paz) comes to town, shares wisdom from the Buddha as comic relief, and is hired by Sally to work at the ranch. The monk persuades Sally and the puppets to go explore for space aliens who were the source of the puppets' enchantment. Smith meets a barmaid (Mabel), with whom he engages in a hilarious, sleazy romance. They are interrupted by Smith's Chicago lawyer (Sophie Bannisher) Who seeks to secure her share of the loot from the ranch scam. But Sophie's jealous husband, Josh, surprises her. Accused on infidelity, Sophie reassures him that his doubts are unfounded and that he should keep an eye on Smith. Thereafter the 8 principals travel to the tree from which the puppets were carved. Beneath the tree they discover a space ship from whom two aliens emerge. The puppets now come alive as the children of the aliens. But Smith gets the drop on the sheriff and threatens to kill everyone. Josh then gets the jump on Smith, incidentally finding gold on the ranch. Sophie then turns her gun on Josh and the others, and instructs Smith to kill everyone again. But before he can do so, the aliens get the drop on them and save the day. An epilogue follows.
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