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Cinderella: The Dog and Her Little Glass

Goode, Diane

63 ratings by Goodreads
ISBN 10: 0439071666 / ISBN 13: 9780439071666
Published by Blue Sky Press, 2000
Condition: Fine Hardcover
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1st Edit 1st print, lightly used hardcover with dust jacket; book is in excellent condition, no marks or writing, binding tight, dust jacket is bright and glossy, has light wear. Immediate shipping w/tracking included. Size: Folio - over 12" - 15" tall. Bookseller Inventory # 009638

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Bibliographic Details

Title: Cinderella: The Dog and Her Little Glass

Publisher: Blue Sky Press

Publication Date: 2000

Binding: Hard Cover

Book Condition:Fine

Dust Jacket Condition: Fine

Edition: First Edition.

About this title


Offers an amusing twist to the classic tale as one deprived pup becomes the star of the ball after having her wish come true by her fairy godmother. By the illustrator of The Dinosaur's New Clothes.

From School Library Journal:

PreSchool-Grade 4-Goode, who cast dinosaurs in Hans Christian Andersen's "The Emperor's New Clothes," now makes dogs the actors in this version of "Cinderella." Though she does not acknowledge her source, her shortened, colloquial retelling follows Marcia Brown's free translation of Charles Perrault's story (Scribner, 1971). Dogs dressed as 18th-century French courtiers provide boundless opportunities for verbal and visual jokes. For example, the bodice of one stepsister's ball gown fastens with bones, while bones decorate her extravagant wig. She mocks Cinderella by saying, "Everyone would laugh to see such a dirty dog at the ball." The scenes of the gala feature a wild assortment of breeds, as well as an elegant wolf couple. The prince, looking adoring as only a canine can, is half Cinderella's height, not counting her wig. Goode dresses the animals in pretty pastel colors and displays them against buff stone architecture, carved with dogs in bas-relief. Librarians who enjoy the humor of dressed-up animals as human surrogates may relish the silliness and informality of this story, an irreverent contrast to the standard version. Traditionalists may find it all a bit arch and tedious, and will prefer Brown's classic for storyhour. Collection builders may want to add it to meet demands for comparative retellings of the famous tale.
Margaret A. Chang, Massachusetts College of Liberal Arts, North Adams
Copyright 2000 Reed Business Information, Inc.

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