Coming soon: The Genie Who Had Wishes of His Own
The Genie Who Had Wishes of His Own
Meet the second-best juggler in the world--and find out if he becomes the best. See how trapeze artists raise superbly balanced children. Move into Belle Maison, a building so gorgeously green that it might save the planet--if the architect can save it from the people living in it.
A Field Guide to North American Birders--A Parody
This is a field guide to birders--identifying, describing, and illustrating the humans roaming North America in search of birds. Each species of birder is paired with an appropriate bird species and is illustrated with that bird's head on a human body.
* Full color illustrations of 39 birder species.
* Each birder's common and scientific name, dimensions, description in "guidese," Voice, Range, and Habitat. (For language buffs, the Latin is accurate.)
* Sections on technique, equipment, avoiding injuries, and trail etiquette for all serious birder-watchers.
* Everything we need to determine and celebrate our Personal Birding Style.
This book proves what we've always suspected: "On an interdependent earth, there's no such thing as a boring birder."
The Man Who Learned to Walk In Shoes That Pinch, Contemporary Fables by Margaret Harmon
These sixteen fables explore crucial issues of personhood--becoming a separate individual, creating healthy relationships, building our health and career and fortune. The endearing characters are fabulous animals in that primeval forest that never quite existed, and humans we'd love to meet.
The lovely Sylvia in "The Woman, the Boyfriend, and the Car" is so nice, so adaptable to every situation, so unwilling to offend, that she makes herself an expert on exactly which parts of the earth the meek will inherit.
A "beautiful young Elephant" marries a "well-established Rhinoceros," and they both have plans for each other. But as they live together, day after long hot day, they realize why they fell in love . . . and why they feel betrayed. Angry and hopeless, they need precisely the talents they both brought and sought on their wedding day.
"The Three Wishes" explores the power of magic in daily life. "The Toad Who Knew It All" demonstrates the inevitable result of believing we know it all.
"The Rug Weaver and the Collector," "The Spider Who Had Potential," and all the others deal with current dilemmas--spinning them in a spotlight so we see them from every side to solve their mysteries and take control of consequences.
The joy is that once we read these fables, our favorite characters walk beside us for life, encouraging our virtues, warning us away from their weaknesses: our own quirky troupe of mind/body guards.