Maurice Sendak Uriel Ofef
Where the Wild things Are
March 24, 2019 Comments.. 906
Where the Wild things Are This is the classic Mauric Sendak Children s story translated into Hebrew The film Where the Wild Things Are directed by Spike Jonze is an adaptation of this classic children s story Max is a lit

  • Title: Where the Wild things Are
  • Author: Maurice Sendak Uriel Ofef
  • ISBN: 9789650717933
  • Page: 204
  • Format: Hardcover
  • This is the classic Mauric Sendak Children s story translated into Hebrew The 2009 film Where the Wild Things Are directed by Spike Jonze is an adaptation of this classic children s story Max is a little boy sent to bed without his supper There he creates his own forest world inhabited by ferocious wild creatures that crown Max as their ruler Reading Hebrew translationThis is the classic Mauric Sendak Children s story translated into Hebrew The 2009 film Where the Wild Things Are directed by Spike Jonze is an adaptation of this classic children s story Max is a little boy sent to bed without his supper There he creates his own forest world inhabited by ferocious wild creatures that crown Max as their ruler Reading Hebrew translations of books you know by heart is a great way to learn Hebrew

    • Free Read [Ebooks Book] ´ Where the Wild things Are - by Maurice Sendak Uriel Ofef ✓
      204 Maurice Sendak Uriel Ofef
    • thumbnail Title: Free Read [Ebooks Book] ´ Where the Wild things Are - by Maurice Sendak Uriel Ofef ✓
      Posted by:Maurice Sendak Uriel Ofef
      Published :2019-03-24T17:42:31+00:00

    1 Blog on “Where the Wild things Are

    1. Nathan says:

      I have no doubt that this book damaged me, psychologically, as a small child. It is one of the earliest books I vividly remember reading aloud to myself, and I remember the first time my mother read it to me before she put me to bed. Here's the gist of the plot: A little boy named Max dresses up in a wolf costume, plays with a hammer, chases his dog with a fork, then threatens to cannibalize his mother. His mother, a master of irony, then puts him to bed with no dinner. Already, this story shoul [...]

    2. fleegan says:

      This book is crap, and let me tell you why. The kid is a jerk and is sent to his room without supper. He proceeds to go to some magical place where these monsters live and he bosses them around and is mean to them. Then he gets back homehaving not learned that being a mean jerk is wrongd there on his table in his room is dinnerd it's still warm. What's the lesson here exactly? Hate the book.

    3. Angie says:

      "Mom. Mom. Mo-om. Mom. MOM!"My mom whips around. "WHAT??!""CanIgetabook?""What?""Can I get a book?""How much is it?""$8.50.""What is it?"I brandish a copy of Where The Wild Things Are from behind my back."Don't you already have that?""Nuh-uh.""Aren't you a little old for a book like that?"I pout. "But Mo-om""Okay," she sighs. "Put it in the cart."--ten minutes later--My mom leaves the car to go put the cart back.I look around suspiciously, making sure the coast is clear.I lean over the back seat [...]

    4. Michael Finocchiaro says:

      I have read the story of Max about 1,000,000 times and my kids love it too. The illustrations are magical and the text is beyond wonderful. It is one of the most fun and rewarding books for a parent to read to a kid (lots of fun making dancing sounds and monster sounds!) and features joyful plot. A must!

    5. James says:

      I loved this so much, I begged to star in it in an elementary school play. I won the lead role but had to share it with another classmate as we were doing 8 performances and couldn't be out of classes for rehearsals that often! I got to be rowdy even though I was the quietest child possible. And who doesn't love to act like an animal, parade through the jungle and revisit their roots! But what do we love even more our family and those who love us. Sometimes we can be too much and need to done it [...]

    6. Manybooks says:

      It is often difficult to review a book that was and still is one of my favorite all-time picture books. I adore everything about Maurice Sendak's Where the Wild Things Are, from the brilliant text to the expressive accompanying illustrations. And I also with all my heart appreciate the message the author promotes here, a message of unconditional love, a message that even if one misbehaves, there will be supper waiting on the table (Max does get sent to his room, but no matter how much he has mis [...]

    7. Mischenko says:

      Please visit our blog twogalsandabook for this review and others!I can still remember reading this for the first time in my grade school library. The pictures and illustrations can be a little scary at times, but they still remain incredible to me. I love children's books that are adventurous and take you places. This is one of them.5*****

    8. Jason Koivu says:

      Like a gremlin crouched in the back of a dim cave, Where the Wild Things Are lay on my cousin's bedroom floor. My cousin was in kindergarden and I was being babysat by my aunt, busy in the kitchen downstairs - might as well have been miles away. The bedroom shades were drawn, the house quiet, the room empty. That book with its-its things in it called to me. I'd never seen anything like it. My books had colorful, happy animals that didn't make me feel this way.what was this feeling? Was this what [...]

    9. Kirk says:

      Where the Wild Things Are What's the moral of this story? Some might say Sendack's work is a testament to the unbridled powers of a child's imagination. Others would posit that the true virtue of Where the Wild Things Are stems from the reversal of a timeless power dynamic in which monsters frighten children. In Sendack's carefully rendered world, monsters submit to the whims of children, which appears to suit Max well enough. I assume it works well for other children as well. If you can't convi [...]

    10. Orsodimondo says:

      FINISCE SEMPRE COSI'Sì, per fortuna finisce sempre così. E meno male che c'è qualcuno che ce lo ricorda, aiutandosi con splendidi disegni come fa Maurice Sendak.Il film omonimo diretto da Spike Jonze, 2009.Questo libro è ormai un classico, non solo perché ha cinquanta e passa anni di vita, ma per il suo successo e la sua diffusione (videogiochi, composizioni musicali, teatro, cinema).Da piccoli la paura è un sentimento utile, perfino salvifico.È crescendo che diventa letale.Ancora il film [...]

    11. Mark Lawrence says:

      My copy of this book is nearly fifty years old. It was read to me when I was tiny and I read it to my children when they were small.When we lived in the States I discovered the play figures in a bargain bin in a toy store and bought them for my kids too. This guy was always my favourite!He looks as if he's up to no good.There are several key elements to the book's power.1. The artwork is special.2. It shows, graphically the power of imagination.That very night in Max's room a forest grew and gre [...]

    12. G says:

      The classic. I would take this on a desert island. So much to explore and interpret in the words and the pictures. I'm afraid my girls don't like the book as much as I do. But sooner or later, they'll come around.I see quite a few people complaining about Max being a little shit and not learning a lesson in "Where the Wild Things Are." Well, guess what, a lot of kids are little shits. And I believe Max did learn a few things on his journey. Sometimes it's not so good to be the king. Even with al [...]

    13. Apokripos says:

      Through a Child’s Eye(A Book Review of Maurice Sendak’s Where The Wild Things Are)I’m glad that I recently scored a vintage 1963 edition (pictures here) of Maurice Sendak’s Where the Wild Things Are in Booksale during one of the mini Meet Ups with my -The Filipino Group friends. I breeze through the book in a matter of minutes while waiting for them, and right there and then something just hit me. Without a doubt, it certainly earns its place as a classic storybook of Children’s Litera [...]

    14. SheReadsALot says:

      So not my normal choice of read. But it was a me and little one book, where I read and he listens or pretends tohopefully we can nail down the 'pretend to listen' game with the kid. (But not with me, because I'm the favorite aunt--duh.)Anyway, the story wash to me. I remember when I was younger and saw this book. I bypassed it then. Apparently, I was onto something because I totally would bypass it now, especially after reading. I couldn't stand Max. Why would the awesome beasts/monsters be tame [...]

    15. Maria Clara says:

      Pues eso, un cuento para niños con bonitas ilustraciones.

    16. Meg says:

      Another 5 star! Man, I'm getting generous. You guys just keep bringing up stories that KICK TRASH! This is the greatest children's book in the history of time as far as I'm concerned. And I'll tell you something WICKED AWESOME about it that I figured out when I researched it for a play adaptation I wrote. **GET OUT THE COPY OF YOUR CHILDREN'S BOOK RIGHT NOW** Flip through the pages, and notice that on the first page the artwork is a small rectangle then it grows larger and larger on every page, [...]

    17. Hayat says:

      My kids weren't so keen on this beloved children's story but I loved the illustrations, although, the story was a little bit disturbing if you pay close attention to what the little boy is doing or threatening to do. Hmmm?

    18. Brad says:

      Of all the books I read my kids, and there are many, this is my favourite to perform.It is so easy to turn Where the Wild Things Are into a a big, rollicking tickle fest, and I am never able to resist the urge. When those Wild Things show up with their "terrible roars" and "terrible eyes" and "terrible claws," I attack my kids with everything I've got until they are reduced to quivering masses of giggled out jelly.And Max, the King of the Wild Things, is one of the coolest kids in any kids book [...]

    19. Annie♡ says:

      Se lee en un santiamén Me gustaron las ilustraciones pero hasta ahí.

    20. Alex says:

      As far as I know, "Let the wild rumpus start" is the best sentence ever written.

    21. K.D. Absolutely says:

      What kind of mother will send his child to bed without dinner?Statistics say the many Filipinos go to bed with empty stomach. They just sleep so that they'll forget that they are hungry. Living in a Pacific island when I was a young boy, our family was poor too. However, my mother made sure that we ate something before going to bed. If my parents were hard up on cash because there were four of us young kids in the family and their only source of income were the coconut trees, there were times wh [...]

    22. Cyndi says:

      My son's favorite book! Now it looks like it’s Mr. H’s favorite book, too. Excuse me, I’m being summoned for the tenth rereading a row. 😘

    23. Omnya says:

      شوفت الفيلم الأول معرفتش إنه كتاب إلا بعدهاوده من مساوئ إنك تشوف الفيلم الأول انا معرفتش إنه كتاب مصور برضه إفتكرته نوفيلا صُغيرة وفي حاجات بطبيعة الحال في الفيلم زيادة أو موجودة بطريقة تانية بس في العموم الاتنين أحلا من بعض في بعض الأقتباسات في الفيلم كانت جميلة والكتاب ات [...]

    24. Otis Chandler says:

      I didn't want to add any children's books - but this one was just too coolUpdate: Saw the movie - the book was much better!

    25. Ronyell says:

      “Where the Wild Things Are” is Maurice Sendak’s most popular children’s book and has won the Caldecott Medal for being the most distinguished picture book of the year. Many libraries across the country have dedicated themselves to this book because of its imaginative creatures and illustrations. This book deserves the title “best children’s book” that it gained over the years.Maurice Sendak beautifully illustrates this book with pastel colors and occasional pencil scratching for th [...]

    26. Kathryn says:

      "Where the Wild Things Are" is one of the books I remember vividly from my childhood. While I'm not sure I would call it a "favorite" (it didn't completely resonate with me as some books did, nor was it a "cozy" sort of story that I loved reading over and over), there was something utterly fascinating about it I found the Wild Things so intriguing, I at once admired and felt ashamed of Max's behavior, I felt bad that he had to leave the Wild Things but yet happy that he went home, that his mothe [...]

    27. James says:

      ‘Where the Wild Things Are’ is a very simple but very effectively told story of a journey through the imagination of a child’s mind. There are very few lines of narrative here as very few are needed – it is the wonderful illustrations (by author/illustrator Maurice Sendak) which have secured the books deserved reputation as a true classic.I hadn’t realised until very recently that ‘Where the Wild Things Are’ was written more than 50 years ago and it’s a testament to the book that [...]

    28. Macarena Yannelli says:

      Ay fue muy tierno. Es la primera vez que lo leo y <3Quiero ver la película aunque supongo que debe arruinar el libro jajaja

    29. Bam says:

      One of the best children's books of all time. You can be a 'wild thing' and have adventures but home is still the best place to be!

    30. Stepheny says:

      I had not read this before having my son. I guess I always thought it would be so much more. I forget that a lot of children's books are less than 10 sentences total. It was good but I was expecting so much more. I enjoyed the illustrations more than I did the actual story.Reading it to Ryder was fun though!

    Leave a Reply

    Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *