Showing all 16 results

  • 10 – Marion Bataille

    R220

    A sensationally attractive package (chunky and substantial, with a bright red slipcase and cover) sets the stage for an inventive exploration of counting?from one to ten and back again, simultaneously. As the reader turns the pages, one becomes two and then three, as ten becomes nine and then eight. The numbers unfold and transform with breathtaking ingenuity. 10 is a beautiful book that belongs in all design and gift departments.

  • Out of stock

    All the colours i see

    R350
  • Doodle Town

    R220

    In Doodle Town, everyone and everything is a drawing! Children can transform the world with just a pencil and an idea in this wonderfully whimsical activity book that lets them discover how much fun drawing and doodling can be. Budding artists will revel in the opportunity to bend reality with their doodles–create designs for a fantastical fleet of cards, for gravity-defying hairstyles, and release scribble clouds into the sky (who knows what kind of rain a scribble makes?!), and play mix-and-match with Doodle Town dog owners. Packed with more than 60 drawing activities, and including large flaps with removable stencil sheets, Doodle Town is an entertaining and empowering introduction to imaginative drawing.

  • How to put a whale in a suitcase

    R200

    What happens if you suddenly have to leave your home and put everything you love into one suitcase? How do you begin to fit everything in? As the boy in the book tries to squeeze his whale into a suitcase, it becomes clear that the whale symbolizes something much larger.

  • Mr Rouse builds his house

    R255

    This tiny book, originally published in 1950, tells the story of Mr. Rouse, who has decided to build himself a house. Inevitably, the process is much longer and more detailed than Mr. Rouse initially envisions: ?Mr. Builder, I’m not a bird, you know; how could I live in a house made of leaves?”
    This quirky tale from 1950 takes readers through the process of choosing building types and making all kinds of decisions. In a wonderful blend of absurd poetry and pragmatism, Mr. Rouse contends with building materials, transportation, lighting, and plumbing, encountering quarreling stairs and dapper gutters on his way.

  • Samuel Drew hasnt a clue

    R260
    Join the animals as they follow Samuel Drew through the street and try to guess what’s inside the package he’s pulling behind him Samuel Drew makes his way through the busy streets pulling a curious package behind him. But what could be inside? …
  • Shape

    R200
  • The Circus and Other Stories

    R240

    “Ice cream, Strawberry, Peppermint, Lime,
    Step this way and stand in line!”

    In 1920s Soviet Russia, writer and poet Samuil Marshak and graphic artist Vladimir Lebedev came together to bring the energy and boldness of Russian avant-garde art into children’s publishing. The results of this remarkable collaboration were a series of stunning picture books, four of which are collected and reproduced in full here, newly translated, together in one volume for the first time.

  • The little factory of illustration

    R300

    This unusual activity book invites children to join the Artful Sketcher on an exclusive tour of one of the most creative factories ever built: the Little Factory of Illustration. The factory is full of eccentric artists who just love making pictures, plus some oddball animals and astonishing machines.

  • The Wobbly waitress

    R260

    Pop in to the Zoo Café for a sandwich or two and meet the waitress, Mabel, and her friends. Mabel is one of the best waitresses you’ll ever meet, but today there’s a problem . . . Mabel has the hiccups! And suddenly, spaghetti and meatballs are flying and ice cream sundaes are tumbling everywhere, and the customers are not pleased! Will her friends find a way to cure Mabel’s hiccups and save the day? Full of zest and humor, this rhyming book will have fans young and old laughing out loud.

  • Tiz & Ott’s big draw

    R200

    Tiz and Ott are drawing themselves a house. With the scritch-scratch of her crayon, Tiz busily plants some seeds for the garden. Meanwhile, Ott lies back lazily and makes a huge splotch for the sun. Then Tiz has a big idea. With a zig, a zag, and a crash, she jolts Ott awake with a huge bolt of lightning! Together Tiz and Ott whip up a storm, but as they soon find out, a storm isn’t just lines on a page . . .

    Get carried away with Tiz and Ott as they use their imaginations to brush and doodle and scribble and scrawl and splatter their way out of trouble and safely back home.

  • Out of stock

    Everything is Mine

    R300

    Marcello von Cauliflower Bonaparte Jackson is a kind, clever and very loyal dog. Unfortunately, there is one problem. He believes that absolutely everything is his.

    A slipper? It’s his. Pork chops from Leo’s dinner plate? It is absolutely his. An entire park? Oh that’s his, too.

  • Like a Giant

    R300

    A giant, a child, a trip: three classic elements of a story. And though this adventure will last only a day, it will change its two heroes forever.

    A beautiful story of dream-like adventure, Like a Giant uses stunning illustrations to encourage children to use their imaginations, and take the time to appreciate what’s around them.

  • The Ride

    R375

    A wonderfully humorous story, with brilliant illustrations and lots to spot throughout. In pages packed with bright colours, Karsten’s quirky characters will delight children aged 3+.

  • Poka & Mia(Wakey-wakey)

    R150

    Have you ever had to drag your parents out of bed? Mia the insect could use your help! It’s a nice day outside and she can’t wait to get going, but Poka is still fast asleep…

  • The Five of Us – hardback

    R260

    Five friends set off in their big yellow bus, with Big Eddie at the wheel. They head out into the countryside to enjoy a peaceful picnic. However, no sooner have they finished their sandwiches than calamity strikes the party – Big Eddie turns a disturbing shade of green and promptly passes out, leaving the children having to save the day.