* This giveaway has now closed. Winner announced soon.*
In the winter issue of Alphabet Soup, we feature author-illustrator Peter Carnavas. (Read his Q&A—including his advice for young writers and artists—in our earlier blog post.)
GOOD NEWS! We’re very excited to have 4 of his books to give away to one lucky reader, thanks to New Frontier Publishing
The ‘Little Treasures‘ pack includes a mini-sized version of Jessica’s Box, Last Tree in the City, The Important Things, and Sarah’s Heavy Heart.
Our winter issue also celebrates the National Year of Reading. So, for your chance to win, leave a comment under this post and recommend a favourite picture book you think everyone should read. (Favourite books published long ago or just last week are equally welcome). We will draw the winner at random at 7pm EST on Friday 6 July 2012.
Fine print: We can only post the prize to an Australian address. (You are welcome to enter from overseas if you can nominate an Australian postal address.) We will announce the winner here on the blog, on Twitter and on Facebook. The winner will have until 14 July 2012 to contact us and provide an address. If we have not heard from the winner by 14 July 2012, we will draw a new winner. Good luck!
9 thoughts on “Win 4 books by Peter Carnavas!”
My entry is: The Incredible Book Eating Boy by Oliver Jeffers
The RATTLETRAP CAR written by Phyllis Root and illustrated by Jill Barton is such a fabulous, fun book to read. The delightfully descriptive words just trip off the tongue. A deserving favourite.
Can big kids enter this one too??! Hope so. Problem: too many notable PBs to choose a winner from. But I keep going back to Mem Fox’s WHERE IS THE GREEN SHEEP? Timeless, entertaining, useful (especially on long plane trips with under 3s) fun, inspirational, simply excellent.
Big ‘kids’ are very welcome to enter, Dimity. Thanks for your picture book recommendation. 🙂
I have always loved DEAR GREENPEACE by Simon James. The little girls determination that she has definately seen a whale i her pond regardless of Greenpeace’s advice is so lovable.
WILLY THE WIMP by Antony Browne. It can be used with ANY age group and each time i read it i get even more from it.
The Sly Old Wardrobe by Ivan Southall and Ted Greenwood. Wonderfully spooky, and may explain my ongoing love for Op Shops and Grandmas.
A favourite book is ‘Waiting for Mummy’ by Tae-Jun Lee – a Korean classic retold and published by Australian publishers Wilkins Farago. Story is told largely through some amazing illustrations that take me back to my own childhood as an only child waiting for my mother to finish work to tell her about my day. It transforms me into a sobbing mess with each read.
Ernie dances the Didgeridoo by Alison Lester
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