Bubble Gum, Bubble Gum by Lisa WheelerSoon to be released by Purple House Press in hardcover!
Bubble gum, bubble gum,
Chewy-gooey bubble gum,
Icky-Sticky bubble gum,
Melting in the road.
Along comes a toad, a shrew, a goose, and more wacky animals who get stuck in the gooey-ooey mess. How will they escape when a big blue truck comes straight toward them?
Written in lively, lyrical rhyme and accompanied by hilarious, colorful illustrations, Bubble Gum, Bubble Gum is an irresistible picture book for reading aloud. If your kids like the Wonky Donkey, they’ll love Bubble Gum, Bubble Gum!
For the 2017 Michigan Reads! program the Library of Michigan selected Bubble Gum, Bubble Gum written by Lisa Wheeler and illustrated by Laura Huliska-Beith and distributed 4,000 copies throughout libraries in Michigan.
Michigan Reads is a program modeled after “One Book, One Community” and is intended to support the development of early literacy skills as a foundation to future reading and success in school and beyond.
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Uncle Lumpy - Little Orley His Adventures with the Bubble Gum, Haunted House, Cricket and Bull Fiddle Told by Uncle Lumpy - labelhqs.org Music.
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Historical Discography: click here to see available CDs. From the liner notes: The newest hero of America's small set is a chubby, freckle-faced youngster with hair the color of a strawberry soda and a smile that would put the sun to shame. His name is Little Orley and his popularity has snowballed to such an extent that a little Orley book is in preparation, a Little Orley comic strip is to be syndicated and the Decca records about his adventures have hit the best-seller lists all over the country. Little Orley, a small farm boy to whom amazing and amusing things have a habit of happening, is the brainchild of Hugh Brannum, a bass player in the Waring orchestra, whose almost instantaneous success as Uncle Lumpy is the newest pride of the Pennsylvanians. Brannum happens to have been a country boy himself and still commands that wonderful way with words sometimes described as hillbilly dialect.
One thing I hated as a kid was soggy cereal. The first two or three spoonfuls of cornflakes were okay but then they went limp in the milk and were like eating shreds of soggy paper. My father ate shredded wheat which looked like something you would clean pots and pans with, a Brillo or SOS pad, and I think that is what made him mean. I stayed with Cheerios and Kix during the summer and Oatmeal or Malt-o-meal in the winter, with bananas. Always bananas. Breakfast was at the kitchen table and we listened to the radio perched on the top of the refrigerator.