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Charlotte's Web Read-Aloud Edition Hardcover – Oct 19 2006


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Hardcover, Oct 19 2006
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Product Details

  • Hardcover: 192 pages
  • Publisher: Middle Grade; 1 edition (Oct. 19 2006)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0060882611
  • ISBN-13: 978-0060882617
  • Product Dimensions: 28.3 x 22 x 2.2 cm
  • Shipping Weight: 998 g
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (315 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #397,041 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)


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First Sentence
"WHERE'S Papa going with that ax?"" said Fern to her mother as they were setting the table for breakfast." Read the first page
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Front Cover | Copyright | Table of Contents | Excerpt | Back Cover
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Customer Reviews

4.6 out of 5 stars
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2 of 2 people found the following review helpful By David on May 7 2007
Format: Paperback
Charlotte's Web is a wonderufl tale of a young girl, her precious pig Wilbur, and a wonderful spider. The book is a beautiful story of friendship, love, and loyalty. It is a tender story of a lovely young girl and a very smart spider who together instill self esteem and dignity in their friend Wilbur. It truly is a book of life, in that all of the animal characters mirror people in this world who face the challenge of living their lives each day. It reminds me very much of a great series of children's books titled "Why some cats are rascals". In that three-book series the heroic cats also live their lives like humans. Both titles belong to my Top Ten Read-Aloud list.
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By earthygirl on June 6 2013
Format: Paperback Verified Purchase
I enjoyed this book when I was a child and now my own daughters are enthralled with the story (ages 6 and 7).
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By Barbara TOP 500 REVIEWER on June 27 2010
Format: Paperback
This is an amazing story about a farm pig named Wilbur and his friendship with a clever spider named Charlotte. The book is an enjoyable read no matter what your age.

The author takes us into the lives of the farm animals and their hopes and dreams and struggle to survive. The characters are unique and interesting. One of my favourites is Templeton the rat who later reluctantly helps Wilbur.

This book is a timeless classic describing friendship, loyalty and love.
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By Steven R. McEvoy HALL OF FAMETOP 100 REVIEWER on Dec 7 2008
Format: Hardcover
Having a dual form of dyslexia I did not learn to read until later in life. Thus I never read children's books while a child. Maybe that is why I read so many still today. I read this as part of a children's literature course in university.

It is an interesting book, about friendship, commitment, compassion, change and death. As such it deals with a lot of the big questions of life in ways a child can grasp.

For me the most moving part was when Wilber confessed to Charlotte that he did not like the thought of her as a blood sucker, towards the end of her life. Only true friends can be that open and honest.

The book is a powerful tale of true friendship and how our close friends can transform not only us but those around us.

(First written as Journal Reading Notes in 1999.)
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By Steven R. McEvoy HALL OF FAMETOP 100 REVIEWER on Dec 7 2008
Format: Hardcover
Having a dual form of dyslexia I did not learn to read until later in life. Thus I never read children's books while a child. Maybe that is why I read so many still today. I read this as part of a children's literature course in university.

It is an interesting book, about friendship, commitment, compassion, change and death. As such it deals with a lot of the big questions of life in ways a child can grasp.

For me the most moving part was when Wilber confessed to Charlotte that he did not like the thought of her as a blood sucker, towards the end of her life. Only true friends can be that open and honest.

The book is a powerful tale of true friendship and how our close friends can transform not only us but those around us.

(First written as Journal Reading Notes in 1999.)
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By Steven R. McEvoy HALL OF FAMETOP 100 REVIEWER on Dec 7 2008
Format: Hardcover
Having a dual form of dyslexia I did not learn to read until later in life. Thus I never read children's books while a child. Maybe that is why I read so many still today. I read this as part of a children's literature course in university.

It is an interesting book, about friendship, commitment, compassion, change and death. As such it deals with a lot of the big questions of life in ways a child can grasp.

For me the most moving part was when Wilber confessed to Charlotte that he did not like the thought of her as a blood sucker, towards the end of her life. Only true friends can be that open and honest.

The book is a powerful tale of true friendship and how our close friends can transform not only us but those around us.

(First written as Journal Reading Notes in 1999.)
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Format: Hardcover
I must confess that having just read "Animal Farm" shortly before reading this book, I was a little hesitant about excepting this as a pure children's story without any hidden political agenda. I kept expecting the talking animals to rise up behind the pig and take over the farm. Rest assured however there was none of that, as E.B. White does a good job of keeping the story at a purely kids level.
Wilber is the runt in a litter of pigs, and Mr. Arable the farmer is going to take him out back and have him slaughtered since as he says, "He is small and weak and will never amount to anything." His young daughter Fern who is eight, hears this and requests that her father give the pig to her to raise instead. The father wishing to prove a point to her, allows this so long as she promises to do all the work to take care of it. To Mr. Arable's surprise Fern does an excellent job of raising Wilber and he turns out to be "Some Pig", proving that even though he was very small he still could amount to something.
As Wilber grows bigger the Arable's can no longer support feeding him, so Mr. Arable has Fern sell Wilber to her uncle Mr. Zuckerman who has a farm down the road. There she goes and visits Wilber every day. Being young I guess gives you the ability to sit and listen to the animals more intently than adults, and by doing so Fern is able to hear that the animals can actually talk and she understands them. (Being the father of two girls who are 7 and 5, I'd have to disagree somewhat with this logic as my girls never sit still, and certainly have a hard time listening at times, but for the sake of the story we'll just give them the benefit of the doubt.)
Anywise Wilber meets all the other animals in the barn who are very nice, but none of them are really his close friend.
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