Micimackó by A.A. Milne / Hungarian language Audio book - Translation of Winnie the Pooh - The House At pooh Corner / Read By Koltai Róbert / Móra könyvkiadó 2011
Micimackó by A.A. Milne / Hungarian language MP3 Audio book - Translation of Winnie the Pooh - The House At pooh Corner / Read By Koltai Róbert / Móra könyvkiadó 2011
MP3 AUDIO BOOK - 2011
ISBN: 9789631187694 / 978-9631187694
TOTAL TIME: 332 MINUTES
PUBLISHER: MÓRA KÖNYVKIADÓ
LANGUAGE: HUNGARIAN / MAGYAR
Translation: Karinthy Frigyes
About the Author:
Alan Alexander Milne (//; 18 January 1882 – 31 January 1956) was an English author, best known for his books about the teddy bear Winnie-the-Pooh and for various poems. Milne was a noted writer, primarily as a playwright, before the huge success of Pooh overshadowed all his previous work. Milne served in both World Wars, joining the British Army in World War I, and was a captain of the British Home Guard in World War II.
A nagyszerű meseregény A Nagy Könyv játék legkedveltebb hat regénye között. Réges-régen valamikor az ősidőkben, de legalábbis múlt péntek előtt, Micimackó az erdőben élt, saját kunyhójában. S ugyanebben az erdőben lakott a fontoskodó Nyuszi, a tudálékos Bagoly, a félénk Malacka, a sértődős Füles, Kanga, a kengurumama kicsinyével, Zsebibabával, no meg a vidám, ugrálós Tigris és persze mindnyájuk szeretett gazdája, Micimackó legjobb barátja: Róbert Gida.
The House at Pooh Corner (1928) is the second volume of stories about Winnie-the-Pooh, written by A. A. Milne and illustrated by E. H. Shepard. It is notable for the introduction of the character Tigger.
The title comes from a story in which Winnie-the-Pooh and Piglet build a house for Eeyore. In another story the game of Poohsticks is invented. As with the first book, the chapters are mostly in episodic format and can be read independently of each other. The only exception to this is with Chapters 8 and 9 - Chapter 9 carries directly on from the end of Chapter 8, as the characters search for a new house for Owl, his house having been blown down in the previous chapter.
Hints that Christopher Robin is growing up, scattered throughout the book, come to a head in the final chapter, in which the inhabitants of the Hundred Acre Wood throw him a farewell party after learning that he must leave them soon. It is made obvious, though not stated explicitly, that he is starting school. In the end, they say good-bye to Christopher Robin. Pooh and Christopher Robin say a long, private farewell, in which Pooh promises not to forget him.
This product hasn't received any reviews yet. Be the first to review this product!