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The Pirates Who Don't Color Anything! (Veggietales) [Paperback]

By Sonia Sander (Author)
Our Price $ 5.94  
Retail Value $ 6.99  
You Save $ 1.05  (15%)  
Item Number 26596  
Buy New $5.94
Out Of Stock!
Discontinued - Out Of Print
The manufacturer has discontinued this product and no longer offers it for sale. We are unable to obtain more stock.

Item Specifications...

Pages   48
Est. Packaging Dimensions:   Length: 10.7" Width: 7.6" Height: 0.4"
Weight:   0.285 lbs.
Binding  Softcover
Release Date   Jul 31, 2006
Publisher   Simon & Schuster
ISBN  1416917845  
EAN  9781416917847  
UPC  076714003996  

Availability  0 units.

Item Description...
Ages: 3 - 6
Grades: P - 1

Community Description
Inside this book is a safe space for creativity. Encourage your children to scrawl funny doodles, sketch silly squiggles, and jot multicolored blobs. They can use the coloring images as jumping-off points, or make unrelated illustrations using crayons, markers, paints, pens, or pencils. Don't forget to ask your kids to describe their drawings!

We've gathered together many familiar, beloved characters, and we'll introduce new friends too. They will present exciting activity pages that will challenge and entertain with puzzles, games, brainteasers, and suggestions for craft projects and rainy-days pastimes.

We will also offer thrilling extras with each book, such as crayons, stickers, cut-out crafts on the back covers, or other items we know your kids will love.

When you spot our spiral logo, you can be sure you're purchasing an enthralling coloring and activity book that will engage, enlighten, and entertain for hours. So sit down with your children...and watch them start scribbling!
Please Note, Community Descriptions and notes are submitted by our shoppers, and are not guaranteed for accuracy.

Buy The Pirates Who Don't Color Anything! (Veggietales) by Sonia Sander from our Christian Books store - isbn: 9781416917847 & 1416917845 upc: 076714003996

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Reviews - What do our customers think?
Very difficult to hear  May 10, 2007
If you are a teacher, I would look into buying another audio version of Romeo and Juliet. I have been using it as a tool to get the students to hear professional actors and to then ask them to use the same skills those professional actors use (inflection, emphasis, etc.) The problem is it is VERY difficult to the point that you have to sit 3 feet away to hear it at times. This simply does not work for a classroom.
John Andrews is the best  Mar 18, 2007
The notes that John Andrews gives on all the Everyman Shakespeare editions that he edits are fabulous. I think his editions are the most user friendly for any actor, student, director and teacher. Some publishing house should get Mr. Andrews to do all the plays.
Becomes more complex with every read...  Dec 6, 2005
Poor Romeo.

Watching Romeo meander his way through the play is like tailgating a drunk driver. At any moment he could crash, and in the end he overcorrects his assumptions by swallowing the poison, and in some ways his death must be a relief to his troubled mind.

Romeo's status in the story changes with nearly every scene, whether by his own doing or by an external entity. However, his circumstance reflects in almost every case his willingness to succumb to his passions. From his love of Rosalind to his love for Juliet to his exile, he is a bundle of nerves. Taking a time out would slow the pace, and instead Shakespeare quickens it by transplanting Romeo's moment of joy with Juliet with a moment of action and consequence: the death of Mercutio.

Giving Romeo the chance to be happy might damage his character. A great tragedy yet today. What makes it great is that the basic storyline pulls everyone in, and once the story captures, we can start to appreciate the minor characters, like Capulet and the Nurse.

Romeo and Juliet-Warning: May Cause Pulmonary Problems  Jul 29, 2004
Caution Scalawags: May Cause Pulmonary Failure!, July 29, 2004
Reviewer: Professor Emeritus Percy Q. Johnstone (Darkest India) - See all my
Yes dear reader, it is I, Professor Emeritus Johnstone. As you may have
divined, as Professor Emeritus of American Literature, I am well versed with
dramatic writings from our sister nation, England. Now, many of you are
unfamiliar with the work, as William Shakespeare is relatively unknown in
the bumpkin-ridden land you call "The Colonies". However, you
lucky few will discover a goldmine of quotes such as "Alack, Alack,
Alack" and other favorites. But I, Professor Emeritus Johnstone,
diverge. Yes yes. For those of you who wish to pursue the god-given purpose
of the most noble art of teaching American Literature, you must be familiar
with the works of Shakespeare. As you are stupid, and not a professor, like
I, Professor Emeritus Johnstone, you undoubtedly do not understand, but no
matter. The story of "Romeo and Juliet" is simple. it opens in a
court yard in Venice where the political rebels, Pyramus and Thisbe are
plotting to overthrow the evil fascist government (oh how I, Professor
Emeritus Johnstone know that feeling. I confess, dear reader, that once I,
Professor Emeritus Johnstone, lived in America until government stooges
exiled me to darkest India for poliical subterfuge. Suberfuge! Bah!). Alas,
Lord Capulet's men break into the meeting and arrest poor Pyramus and
Thisbe, casting them into the darkest dungeon. Ah, but fortune smiles on our
two heroes, for in the cell next to them are the "Star-burned
lovers" Romeo and Juliet, who were imprisoned for plotting to overthrow
the evil Capulet. Together, they escape the prison, kill all the
fascist-swine guards, and blow up the prison, bringing us, dear reader,
rather neatly to the end of Act I.
Act II opens in Lord Montague's (Lord Capulet's chief of security) hall,
where he has just made posters offering 5000 marks for the heads of the four
rebels. Enter the villain (mustache and all) Tybalt (cousin to Count Paris)
the bounty-hunter. Tybalt, in a scene that moved even I, Professor Emeritus
Johnstone, gives a heartrending "soliliquy" in which he mourns on
he pain of killing those whose politico agendas you support. Thus ends Act
II. In Act III, we find...ROMEO WORKING FOR LORD CAPULET! He has become a
traitorous lap-dog to the very system he despises (oh reader, how I,
Professor Emeritus Johnstone, know this feeling!). Pyramus and his rebel
army storm the palace, and in the final scene, Pyramus kills his traitorous
lover, Romeo, driving a dagger through his jugular...only to find out that
Romeo was a spy. Pyramus then jumps out the highest tower in penance to end
the play.
Genius. Every potential collegiate scamp should read this edition, for it
has a preface by one of the greatest scholars of our age...none other than
I, Professor Emeritus Johnstone.
Hark, I hear my Biddy calling me to gruel and morning prayers. As Hamlet
said, "Adieu Fair Readers!"

--Professor Emeritus Percy Q. Johnstone
Boring  Feb 14, 2004
What a boring love story - I wasn't impressed. Bizarre plot, long tedious read.

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