I Love You to the Moon and Back by Amelia HepworthHere at Walmart. Your email address will never be sold or distributed to a third party for any reason. Due to the high volume of feedback, we are unable to respond to individual comments. Sorry, but we can't respond to individual comments. Recent searches Clear All. Update Location. If you want NextDay, we can save the other items for later.
I love you to the moon and back
I Love You to the Moon and Back (Board Book)
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Share on:. I do love a good bear story, and the bears in this one are wonderfully appealing. Sweetly drawn, in a gentle, loving story, this is a perfect 'winding-down' story. It's loaded with sentiment I'm sure I'd be crying if I were pregnant! Our key characters are a grown up bear and a baby bear, and we see them go through various activities during their day, with the grown up saying what he or she loves doing with the little bear, everything from splashing in the bath to lifting the little one up high so they can see. We also hear about the different ways of showing love - touching noses, being with our friends - before finishing off with how much the big bear loves the little bear. Really, the sentiments are the usual 'I love you' thoughts that you get in picture books like this - the kind that you either love to share whilst reading aloud, or they make you cringe!
Find out more about the creators of this wonderful book and the story behind its success here. Sam became a teacher and taught at a further education college, a grammar school and a primary school. Sam is married with three grown-up children and a tortoise, and lives in County Antrim, Northern Ireland. Anita Jeram was born and brought up in Portsmouth. Anita worked in a variety of jobs after leaving school in a factory and a kennel before doing a foundation course in Visual Studies at Manchester Polytechnic, followed by a degree course in illustration. Anita is married to a palaeontologist and has three children and a menagerie of animals, including cats, dogs, rabbits, toads, a lizard, a snake and a tortoise.
Every year we celebrate Mother's Day. But really, shouldn't that be something we make a big deal about every day? Here in the South, we don't normally say mother. The term "mother" is so formal; it's sort of bland, and for me, it lacks the feeling of warm and fuzzy affection. We Southerners mostly say "mama" which brings all kinds of images to mind like home cooked meals, help with homework, a chauffeur to and from friends' houses, a personal shopper, someone to talk to in good times and bad, and a friend through all of life's ups and downs. That's what the word mama means to me, and I hope that's what it means to my boys. As Southerners, there's no doubt we have a very special way of talking and a truly unique and descriptive way of saying things.