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How terribly surprised the Little family must have been when their second child turned out to be a small mouse. Apparently familiar with the axiom that "when in New York City, anything can happen," the Littles accept young Stuart into their family unquestioningly--with the exception of Snowbell the cat who is unable to overcome his instinctive dislike for the little mouse. They build him a bed from a matchbox, and supply him with all of the accoutrements a young mouse could need. Mrs. Little even fashions him a suit, because baby clothes would obviously be unsuitable for such a sophisticated mouse. In return, Stuart helps his tall family with errant Ping-Pong balls that roll outside of their reach.
E. B. White takes Stuart on a hero's quest across the American countryside, introducing the mouse--and the reader--to a myriad of delightful characters. Little finds himself embroiled in one adventure after another from the excitement of racing sailboats to the unseen horrors of substitute teaching. This is a story of leaving home for the first time, of growing up, and ultimately of discovering oneself. At times, doesn't everyone feel like the sole mouse in a family--and a world--of extremely tall people? (Ages 9 to 12) --This text refers to the Hardcover edition.
Gr. 4-6. Readers will welcome this Spanish edition of a beloved tale, first published in 1945, about a two-inch-tall mouse with a big heart and a love for adventure. The fluid text resonates with the original wit and whimsy that marked White's clever intermingling of fantasy and real life. Miguez's joyous translation maintains the author's rhyming play on words by using appropriate substitutions--for example, gorrion, dragon, and raton for the English louse, grouse, and souse. A few Peninsular Spanish pronouns and conjugations (vuestras, podeis, sabreis) won't deter Spanish speakers from the Americas from enjoying Stuart Little's wonderful escapades. Isabel Schon
Copyright © American Library Association. All rights reserved --This text refers to an alternate Paperback edition.
After Margalo flew away from Stuart's house,he becomes all upset about this situation and dexides to go look for Margalo. Read morePublished 1 month ago by Wei Pan
I'm ashamed to say it, but I thought this book was for children. Instead, I found the story of a happy little mouse who is adopted into a family who barely notices him because of... Read morePublished 8 months ago by Book Cupid
I'm an adult, I like reading children's books. They are a nice escape form the more serious matters in life. Read morePublished 22 months ago by Colette
"Stuart Little" is commendably original and I was delighted with the first half. Go with the flow of an author's imagination and you'll experience new realms. Read morePublished on March 26 2013 by Carolyn
This is a very famous book.
It gives credit to a little mouse.
Nice story for children and adults alike.
The second son of the Little family turns out to be a mouse, whom they nevertheless name Stuart and raise as their own. I was somewhat underwhelmed by this family classic. Read morePublished on May 15 2004 by David Bonesteel
Stuart Little by E.B. White is a classic story.I never knew what was going to happen to this courageous little mouse. Read morePublished on April 16 2004
This was a cute book about litle Stuart the mouse in NYC. I listened to it in my car a week ago. Its a great book for kids, but I kept thinking how bizarre some of the events were. Read morePublished on April 15 2004 by Everest Books