Bobby Burns knows he’s a lucky lad. Growing up in sleepy Keely Bay, Bobby is exposed to all manner of wondrous things: stars reflecting off the icy sea, a friend that can heal injured fawns with her dreams, a man who can eat fire. But darkness seems to be approaching Bobby’s life from all sides. Bobby’s new school is a cold, cruel place. His father is suffering from a mysterious illness that threatens to tear his family apart. And the USA and USSR are testing nuclear missiles and creeping closer and closer to a world-engulfing war.
This is a fictional story and very attractive for children. which won the best prize of 2000 Noma Concour. It contains very interesting illustrations made by Ms. Nasrin Khosravi.
The story is about the marriage of Parisa, who is the princess of the garden. Golbanoo Khanoom tries to help this marriage take place. Many interesting events happen throughout the story. Finally with the help of Parisa’s friends, she is able to marry the Prince
This story is adapted from the series of “One Thousands & One Night” ; a collection of West and South Asian stories and folk tales compiled in Arabic during the Islamic Golden Age. It is often known in English as the Arabian Nights, from the first English language edition (1706), which
rendered the title as The Arabian Nights' Entertainment. The tales themselves trace their roots back to ancient and medieval Arabic,
Persian, Indian, Egyptian and Mesopotamian folklore and literature. In particular, many tales were originally folk stories from the Caliphate
era, while others- this story is among them- are most probably drawn from the Pahlavi Persian work of Hazār Afsān” (A Thousands Tales)!
The Hungry Mouse
20x26 32 Pages 978-622-6630-25-2
“The Hungry Mouse” is an Old Iranian folktale that revolves around greed. It helps children to understand that although “wanting more” is not necessarily a bad thing, it should not turn into greed and hurting others.
The Hunter’s Son
40 Pages 9789640821046
According to this story, the hunter’s son goes to the mountains in heavy snow to fight the winter. By placing a large stone on his shoulder, he throws the rock on the ground to get rid of the winter. So, the spring wakes up. Kurdish people believe that the snow melts in the second half of February every year as a result of his deed.