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Cuddle up with a classic! In twelve needle-felted scenes and twelve child-friendly words, each book in this ingenious series captures the essence of a literary masterpiece. Simple words, sturdy pages, and a beloved story make these books the perfect vehicle for early learning with an erudite twist. Budding bookworms will delight in this clever retelling of the classics mad Cuddle up with a classic! In twelve needle-felted scenes and twelve child-friendly words, each book in this ingenious series captures the essence of a literary masterpiece. Simple words, sturdy pages, and a beloved story make these books the perfect vehicle for early learning with an erudite twist. Budding bookworms will delight in this clever retelling of the classics made just for them! In Charlotte Brontë's Jane Eyre, a frightened little girl becomes a determined young woman who learns to love and care for the imposing Mr. Rochester. It's a first words primer for your literary little one! The Cozy Classics series is the brainchild of two brothers, both dads, who were thinking of ways to teach words to their very young children. They hit upon the classics as the basis for their infant primers, and the rest, as they say, is history. From Moby Dick to Pride and Prejudice, here are The Great Books of Western Literature for toddlers and their parents in board book form—a little bit serious, a little bit ironic, entirely funny and clever, and always a welcome gift.


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Cuddle up with a classic! In twelve needle-felted scenes and twelve child-friendly words, each book in this ingenious series captures the essence of a literary masterpiece. Simple words, sturdy pages, and a beloved story make these books the perfect vehicle for early learning with an erudite twist. Budding bookworms will delight in this clever retelling of the classics mad Cuddle up with a classic! In twelve needle-felted scenes and twelve child-friendly words, each book in this ingenious series captures the essence of a literary masterpiece. Simple words, sturdy pages, and a beloved story make these books the perfect vehicle for early learning with an erudite twist. Budding bookworms will delight in this clever retelling of the classics made just for them! In Charlotte Brontë's Jane Eyre, a frightened little girl becomes a determined young woman who learns to love and care for the imposing Mr. Rochester. It's a first words primer for your literary little one! The Cozy Classics series is the brainchild of two brothers, both dads, who were thinking of ways to teach words to their very young children. They hit upon the classics as the basis for their infant primers, and the rest, as they say, is history. From Moby Dick to Pride and Prejudice, here are The Great Books of Western Literature for toddlers and their parents in board book form—a little bit serious, a little bit ironic, entirely funny and clever, and always a welcome gift.

30 review for Cozy Classics: Jane Eyre:

  1. 5 out of 5

    Peter Derk

    So here's the concept: What if we made characters out of yarn, and we told the story of a classic book, but kid friendly and in only 12 words? The answer to that question is No. Wait, it's Cozy Classics. I'm sure you're dying to know which 12 words make up this classic tale of madness and society and describing every goddamn stick of furniture in every room and every meal everyone ate. But really, the only super important one is STAIRS. In the picture, we have two creepy-ass dolls ascending a stairc So here's the concept: What if we made characters out of yarn, and we told the story of a classic book, but kid friendly and in only 12 words? The answer to that question is No. Wait, it's Cozy Classics. I'm sure you're dying to know which 12 words make up this classic tale of madness and society and describing every goddamn stick of furniture in every room and every meal everyone ate. But really, the only super important one is STAIRS. In the picture, we have two creepy-ass dolls ascending a staircase. One of them is holding a candle. Now, readers of the OG book will know what's about to happen, but in this version, the dolls go up the stairs, then the woman doll leaves the house. I feel like this version skips over a pretty significant part of the story. Maybe the most significant? I don't know. What do I know? I don't read a lot of stories that are made for babies. Except the ones that teach you how to defecate properly. "IN the toilet," I read aloud and then nod.

  2. 5 out of 5

    Nicole

    This was an advanced copy from NetGalley in exchange for an honest review. This was a beautiful board book illustrated with photographs of felted dolls in period costume. The images evoke the feeling and emotion of the story, but the text is a mere 12 words. The words connect to the story, but for a child who doesn't know the story, it might be meaningless at best, or somewhat scary at worst (fire, injury, sad faces). This seems to have been created for the adult fan of Jane Eyre, not necessaril This was an advanced copy from NetGalley in exchange for an honest review. This was a beautiful board book illustrated with photographs of felted dolls in period costume. The images evoke the feeling and emotion of the story, but the text is a mere 12 words. The words connect to the story, but for a child who doesn't know the story, it might be meaningless at best, or somewhat scary at worst (fire, injury, sad faces). This seems to have been created for the adult fan of Jane Eyre, not necessarily for a young child.

  3. 4 out of 5

    Katherine

    Cozy Classics takes adult classics and abridges them into word primers. Each of the 12 single words is paired with a full-color photo of charming felt figures and details depicting a scene from the book. girl - red - stand - woman - fall - help - kiss - stairs - leave - cold - hot - care Perfect for introducing words, books and beloved classics to very young children.

  4. 5 out of 5

    Dominick

    Charlotte Brontë’s novel Jane Eyre reduced to a dozen words accompanied by delightful, lush photographs of needle-point reconstructions of key scenes. Inevitably, main elements of the novel are elided over entirely--indeed, some, such as Rochester's dissipation, and the whole wife in the attic thing, are really unsuitable for very young readers, anyway. This of course does raise the question of why one would want to produce a kids' version, especially since such elements would seem not merely es Charlotte Brontë’s novel Jane Eyre reduced to a dozen words accompanied by delightful, lush photographs of needle-point reconstructions of key scenes. Inevitably, main elements of the novel are elided over entirely--indeed, some, such as Rochester's dissipation, and the whole wife in the attic thing, are really unsuitable for very young readers, anyway. This of course does raise the question of why one would want to produce a kids' version, especially since such elements would seem not merely essential to the novel's meaning but are in fact (at least in the wife in the attic case) among its best-known and most significant elements, but given such a lovely result, it seems churlish to quarrel over such matters. The book does create some economical juxtapositions that resonate with the book's themes (e.g. "stand" and "fall" as contrasting words/images for Jane and Rochester, or Jane nearly freezing to death contrasted with Rochester nearly burning, as "cold" and "hot," which can also be seen to comment on their characteristic emotional façades). Such moments make the book almost qualify as a sort of interpretation, or at least response to the original book, rather than simply an adaptation.

  5. 5 out of 5

    Ruth

    Who knew you could 'read' a classic in 2 minutes or less? Full disclosure--this is one in a series of "Cozy Classics" that feature a cute, pithy summary of a plot in twelve words (or thereabouts). Naturally, one really doesn't choose a board book like this for the story detail--or in this case--lack of detail. Instead, those of us who are into the needle arts adore the look of each page (photos of felt dolls posed to highlight a key plot point). Jane as a little girl in the red room. Jane at boa Who knew you could 'read' a classic in 2 minutes or less? Full disclosure--this is one in a series of "Cozy Classics" that feature a cute, pithy summary of a plot in twelve words (or thereabouts). Naturally, one really doesn't choose a board book like this for the story detail--or in this case--lack of detail. Instead, those of us who are into the needle arts adore the look of each page (photos of felt dolls posed to highlight a key plot point). Jane as a little girl in the red room. Jane at boarding school, then as a grown woman and governess. Rochester having fallen off his horse. And so on. As cozy a book as ever was.

  6. 4 out of 5

    Lightblue

    Thanks to Netgalley for giving me the chance to read this book and reviewing it. This is my third reading of these books collection with my almost 4-year-old daughter Emma and she loves it! She doesn't speak English and she doesn't know the story but she was so involved with pictures and dolls. I do suggest these readings to children, they will love reading with their parents, knowing classics world starting with a very cute versions of them. Thanks to Netgalley for giving me the chance to read this book and reviewing it. This is my third reading of these books collection with my almost 4-year-old daughter Emma and she loves it! She doesn't speak English and she doesn't know the story but she was so involved with pictures and dolls. I do suggest these readings to children, they will love reading with their parents, knowing classics world starting with a very cute versions of them.

  7. 4 out of 5

    Library Maven

    Twelve staged scenes from the novel, created with felted characters and settings, are each accompanied by one word of text. The art of the felt characters and staged scenes is the draw here, but I'm not sure what to make of this series. These are not board books for toddlers or kids .... but they would make a great gift for classic loving friends who, familiar with the original novel, would appreciate the pithy one word commentary on the themes and plot elements. Twelve staged scenes from the novel, created with felted characters and settings, are each accompanied by one word of text. The art of the felt characters and staged scenes is the draw here, but I'm not sure what to make of this series. These are not board books for toddlers or kids .... but they would make a great gift for classic loving friends who, familiar with the original novel, would appreciate the pithy one word commentary on the themes and plot elements.

  8. 4 out of 5

    Ellen

    These books are just clearly marketed to adults rather than taking into account developmental stages for real kiddos. If kids are young enough you might as well read them the original classics because 1) they won't get any more of the story than these board books and 2) any exposure to language helps with literacy. Kids don't need THE CLASSICS (TM) as board books. They need board and picture books that are actually geared toward how they learn. These books are just clearly marketed to adults rather than taking into account developmental stages for real kiddos. If kids are young enough you might as well read them the original classics because 1) they won't get any more of the story than these board books and 2) any exposure to language helps with literacy. Kids don't need THE CLASSICS (TM) as board books. They need board and picture books that are actually geared toward how they learn.

  9. 5 out of 5

    Suzy

    This Cozy Classics rendition of Jane Eyre was lacking. The felting and illustrations were well done as always. I think this book needed a few extra pages to give the reader a fuller picture of the original story. I feel that it may not be appropriate for all young children as it has some scarier illustrations (think fire). Also the whole part with “stairs” what was that? I laughed out loud!

  10. 5 out of 5

    Pug

    Having never read the actual book, I had a difficult time following this story. Perhaps more than 12 words would have helped this one? But I can't complain, because I still got to see those adorable felt figures, and didn't have to waste my time reading the original book! Having never read the actual book, I had a difficult time following this story. Perhaps more than 12 words would have helped this one? But I can't complain, because I still got to see those adorable felt figures, and didn't have to waste my time reading the original book!

  11. 5 out of 5

    Kate

    I want all of these!!!!! Disturbingly adorable.

  12. 4 out of 5

    Michelle

    I love how this dark novel was made into a Cozy Classic. "Stairs" tell us not very much about the story, but I still love the attempt. I love how this dark novel was made into a Cozy Classic. "Stairs" tell us not very much about the story, but I still love the attempt.

  13. 5 out of 5

    Lola

    The knitted face gets me. Especially in the red room.

  14. 4 out of 5

    Radclyffe U-Haul

    No felt Bertha :'( No felt Bertha :'(

  15. 4 out of 5

    Anna Kay

    Closer to a 3.5/5 than a four or three. I enjoyed it, but it was a little more of a complex story to translate and interpret than Emma. More to come later. Full Review So for anyone who didn't catch my first review, this is my second foray into the Cozy Classics books. My first was their version of Jane Austen's Emma, which I found truly adorable and hilariously fun to read/interpret as an adult who has read the original book. I can say that I was laughing throughout this one as well. The biggest Closer to a 3.5/5 than a four or three. I enjoyed it, but it was a little more of a complex story to translate and interpret than Emma. More to come later. Full Review So for anyone who didn't catch my first review, this is my second foray into the Cozy Classics books. My first was their version of Jane Austen's Emma, which I found truly adorable and hilariously fun to read/interpret as an adult who has read the original book. I can say that I was laughing throughout this one as well. The biggest issue that I had was how little it actually represented the original story. But as other reviewers (and I myself) have said, representing a literary classic in just twelve words, with felt puppets staged around is not an easy endeavor! Jane Eyre is pretty complex story, not necessarily more so than Emma, just in very different contexts. It's a lot easier to allude to social niceties and blunders, mixed with romance/friendship than it is to talk about the crazy wife in the attic. It introduces the reader to Jane (the word "girl") sitting at a table with a book, looking miserable. Next we see the word "red" and she is pictured looking terrifed and trying to wrest open the door to the red room of her nightmares. The third word is "stand" and has Jane on a stool at the front of a classroom, being humiliated. These are the only words we're given to represent Jane's mess of a childhood. While the less horrific of some of the things that could've been shown to children, it also doesn't do much to tell us what exactly is going on - unless we already know (as lots of adults probably already know the gist of the story). Then we get "woman", with Jane all grown up (I respect that the Wangs make the Jane puppet plain looking in accordance with the story. It could be tempting to do otherwise, especially when marketing a romantic classic to children!) We are introduced to Rochester on the ground, clutching his knee ("fall"). Probably the most nonsensical thing about this is how far in the background his horse happens to be, when he's just fallen from it. We next see Rochester leaning on Jane and limping away from the scene of misfortune (help) and all of the sudden he's recovered, they're holding hands and about to kiss each other (appropriately titled "kiss"). I like the light filtering in between them and the trees, and the happy looks on the puppets' faces. Especially considering the shit's about to hit the fan! This is when the action (if you can call it that) starts to take place in the book, with Rochester leading Jane to the attic to tell her the big secret ("stairs" with her veil in hand and trailing after them) and running away, obviously upset ("leave"). This is very confusing without prior context. What's so important about the stairs? Why is Jane running away two seconds later, upset and not wanting to be around the man she was in "kiss" position with only two pages ago? Either this book is meant for babies who won't ask questions or adults who will find it a fun exercise in terse storytelling with beautifully crafted visuals. It's fun to speculate on that as well! Next we seen Jane on a doorstep with her eyes closed ("cold") and Rochester backed into a corner with a fire raging in front of him ("hot"). The last scene depicted has Jane once again with Rochester, smiling and leading him to a chair with his eyes closed ("care"). I believe that the Wangs did the best they could to depict the full story, but to a child this would probably come across pretty confusing. I think that last scene should have had bandages over Rochester's eyes probably, to depict the fact that he was blind a little more clearly. The whole reason Jane leaves when she finds out about Rochester's crazy wife is that she's got a serious moral backbone, but also a devalued sense of self in that she doesn't think she was enough for him anyways. An extremely difficult thing to depict in a children's board book, with twelve words, when trying to give any sense of story as well. All that aside, I had fun once again with this concept (even if it wasn't quite as good as Emma). VERDICT: 3/5 Stars *I received an Advanced Reading E-book Copy from the publisher, Simply Read Books, via NetGalley. No money or favors were exchanged for this review. This book was published November 20th, 2013.*

  16. 5 out of 5

    Barbara

    Although it is challenging to distill the essence of a book into 12 words and 12 important scenes, that's what this one does as it tackles the well-loved classic, Jane Eyre. The scenes are carefully chosen to get the book's main idea across, which they do fairly well here. Of course, it is hard to know exactly what has happened in certain parts of the book due to the limitations of the words and the pages, but I continue to enjoy the idea of youngsters being exposed to classics in this fashion. Although it is challenging to distill the essence of a book into 12 words and 12 important scenes, that's what this one does as it tackles the well-loved classic, Jane Eyre. The scenes are carefully chosen to get the book's main idea across, which they do fairly well here. Of course, it is hard to know exactly what has happened in certain parts of the book due to the limitations of the words and the pages, but I continue to enjoy the idea of youngsters being exposed to classics in this fashion. The shading on the needle-felted scenes allows each image to appear in dramatic and moving style with characters that are filled with all sorts of different emotions. Ah, how I would have loved the books in this series as a child! I enjoy them even now as an adult--perhaps more so than I would have then since I've read the original books several times.

  17. 4 out of 5

    Elizabeth "Eli" Olmedo

    I have read Jane Eyre and watched every movie version of it that I could get my hands on. So I couldn’t wait to experience the story in a whole new way. Jack and Holman Wang beautifully bring to life the gripping tale of the little girl who grew up unloved and rejected but went on to become a strong and independent woman. At first, I couldn’t imagine how the authors could condense such a full and incredible story into 12 simple words. And yet they did! Through the exquisitely crafted needle-felte I have read Jane Eyre and watched every movie version of it that I could get my hands on. So I couldn’t wait to experience the story in a whole new way. Jack and Holman Wang beautifully bring to life the gripping tale of the little girl who grew up unloved and rejected but went on to become a strong and independent woman. At first, I couldn’t imagine how the authors could condense such a full and incredible story into 12 simple words. And yet they did! Through the exquisitely crafted needle-felted characters, I was once again transported into Jane’s world. I relived her terror as she was locked in the “Red Room,” and her humiliation when punished in front of her schoolmates. I felt her joy at finally finding love and then the searing pain of loss. As with all the Cozy Classics, it’s always fun to know the backstory to the charming pictures, but it is not necessary for the enjoyment of the book. Its simplicity allows the young readers to grow with the story and let their imagination run free. Not only are these board books great for hours of entertainment and story-telling, they are also a great teaching tool for teachers looking to enhance their students’ vocabulary. As long as the Wang brothers continue creating such delightful tales, they will have a fan in me for life. I’m looking forward to reading many more Cozy Classics! Review copy provided by Turnaround. Thanks!

  18. 5 out of 5

    Wayne McCoy

    Cozy Classics is a series of board books for very young children that attempts to introduce them to classic works of literature. The books are illustrated with handmade felt dolls. Jane Eyre contains just 12 words. Words that will be somewhat key to those familiar with the story. To those not familiar, I'm not sure they would mean anything. It would be interesting to see if these words could embed a love for the stories for these children later in life. The pictures suit the Gothic nature of the Cozy Classics is a series of board books for very young children that attempts to introduce them to classic works of literature. The books are illustrated with handmade felt dolls. Jane Eyre contains just 12 words. Words that will be somewhat key to those familiar with the story. To those not familiar, I'm not sure they would mean anything. It would be interesting to see if these words could embed a love for the stories for these children later in life. The pictures suit the Gothic nature of the story, and tend towards earthy, darker tones. The series is cute, original and works on more than one level. I think many adult literature lovers will be picking these up for a smile. Jane Eyre is one of my favorite books and I love how it was presented here. I was given a review copy of this book by Smith Publicity and Netgalley in exchange for an honest review. Thank you for letting me review this adorable entry in the series.

  19. 5 out of 5

    a cup of coffee and a fairytale

    I received this book in exchange of an honest review from net galley. Cozy classics is a series of classic literature which is converted into a book board. These books are illustrated versions of the classics which depict the prime characters in wool dolls. It is interesting to see that the book consists of only a few words which may mean something to the child when he learns about the novels. These books can be a huge help for parents to introduce the classics to their child and maybe ask them t I received this book in exchange of an honest review from net galley. Cozy classics is a series of classic literature which is converted into a book board. These books are illustrated versions of the classics which depict the prime characters in wool dolls. It is interesting to see that the book consists of only a few words which may mean something to the child when he learns about the novels. These books can be a huge help for parents to introduce the classics to their child and maybe ask them to write a summary of the books. I am thankful for net galley to give me an opportunity to read and review these books. They were fun! for complete review, visit: http://acupofcoffeeandafairytale.blog...

  20. 4 out of 5

    Ashley

    This series is not the most eloquent introduction to literary classics for children. But the felt dolls, their expressions, and the authors one word of choice per page spread, are certainly humorous from an adult perspective. Each one of these makes me laugh! And anything that makes me laugh, is worthwhile to me. Of the series this is probably my least favorite. Obviously it's nigh on impossible to summarize works such as these adequately with so few words. But there was so much of the story the This series is not the most eloquent introduction to literary classics for children. But the felt dolls, their expressions, and the authors one word of choice per page spread, are certainly humorous from an adult perspective. Each one of these makes me laugh! And anything that makes me laugh, is worthwhile to me. Of the series this is probably my least favorite. Obviously it's nigh on impossible to summarize works such as these adequately with so few words. But there was so much of the story they left out, unlike in Moby Dick and Pride and Prejudice where they managed to demonstrate the overall message of the book, this one left me wanting.

  21. 4 out of 5

    Pennie

    This is the sort of book that is really written for the adults reading the story aloud, but my daughter still enjoys it enough to bring it to me to read to her. As an amusing anecdote, some friends, who had not read the original novel, read this book, and joked that they'd probably come up with a much more interesting story that Charlotte Bronte did. They told me what they'd come up with. Their guess for the 'stairs' page was that the couple were going up to a room for a night of passion. I corre This is the sort of book that is really written for the adults reading the story aloud, but my daughter still enjoys it enough to bring it to me to read to her. As an amusing anecdote, some friends, who had not read the original novel, read this book, and joked that they'd probably come up with a much more interesting story that Charlotte Bronte did. They told me what they'd come up with. Their guess for the 'stairs' page was that the couple were going up to a room for a night of passion. I corrected them, and told them what Charlotte Bronte had at the top of the stairs, which was far more interesting than what they came up with.

  22. 4 out of 5

    David

    NO. I will put up with a lot. I'm so fond of Jane Eyre that my reaction to this abomination is a visceral rejection of it. It's not really that bad. But without the illustrations, I doubt that anyone would be able to discern that the words "GIRL RED STAND WOMAN FALL HELP KISS STAIRS LEAVE COLD HOT CARE" was the story of Jane Eyre. Where's the ugly man and the crazy wife? Where's the kissing cousin who leaves for missionary work? Where is that awful awful fat cousin who makes Jane miserable? Wher NO. I will put up with a lot. I'm so fond of Jane Eyre that my reaction to this abomination is a visceral rejection of it. It's not really that bad. But without the illustrations, I doubt that anyone would be able to discern that the words "GIRL RED STAND WOMAN FALL HELP KISS STAIRS LEAVE COLD HOT CARE" was the story of Jane Eyre. Where's the ugly man and the crazy wife? Where's the kissing cousin who leaves for missionary work? Where is that awful awful fat cousin who makes Jane miserable? Where is the ghost? Of course I enjoyed the illustrations.

  23. 4 out of 5

    Kris - My Novelesque Life

    4 STARS (I received an ARC from NetGalley in exchange for an honest review). This board book is for children aged 0+ and shows highlights from the beloved classic, Jane Eyre by Charlotte Bronte. There are 12 pictures featuring felt dressed dolls and words that will help children read. Let's be honest the people buying this book will be Jane Eyre and/or Bronte fans for themselves even if they let their kids borrow it at times ;) or that could just be me (when I have kids). It is a fun and cute boo 4 STARS (I received an ARC from NetGalley in exchange for an honest review). This board book is for children aged 0+ and shows highlights from the beloved classic, Jane Eyre by Charlotte Bronte. There are 12 pictures featuring felt dressed dolls and words that will help children read. Let's be honest the people buying this book will be Jane Eyre and/or Bronte fans for themselves even if they let their kids borrow it at times ;) or that could just be me (when I have kids). It is a fun and cute book.

  24. 5 out of 5

    Yuska Vonita

    This was an advanced copy from NetGalley in exchange for an honest review. I love Jane Eyre. Sharing my favorite book to my toddler son is beyond compare. My son loved this book. He keeps asking me about the characters and how Rochester gets hot. He's currently reading books about opposites, so this book becomes one of his favorites. My son also learned about emotions, something that he gets from school. Somehow, this book is intertwined with everything that he learns at school. Beautiful illustrati This was an advanced copy from NetGalley in exchange for an honest review. I love Jane Eyre. Sharing my favorite book to my toddler son is beyond compare. My son loved this book. He keeps asking me about the characters and how Rochester gets hot. He's currently reading books about opposites, so this book becomes one of his favorites. My son also learned about emotions, something that he gets from school. Somehow, this book is intertwined with everything that he learns at school. Beautiful illustrations and the fonts are just perfect.

  25. 5 out of 5

    Carol

    The concept of the Cozy Classics series is fairly clever. The classic novel is simplified to the extreme with just one word per double page spread. So basically the story is told in only 12 or so words. At my library they get a lot of hype from some of my co-workers, as fabulous board books for all ages. However, I think the star of the book, the highlight of the whole series, is the felted illustrations. They are delightfully amazing!

  26. 4 out of 5

    Melissa

    I have never read Jane Eyre (it's on my to-read list, I swear!). So it was a bit hard to follow when there are only 12 words in this version - but kudos to the authors for being able to convey a novel in 12 words and pictures! I find the handmade felt dolls absolutely charming and love the pictures. I have never read Jane Eyre (it's on my to-read list, I swear!). So it was a bit hard to follow when there are only 12 words in this version - but kudos to the authors for being able to convey a novel in 12 words and pictures! I find the handmade felt dolls absolutely charming and love the pictures.

  27. 4 out of 5

    zxvasdf

    Can I claim having read Jane Eyre after consuming this cozy classic? Probably not. My four year old and I read this one together, and she was mostly just identifying emotions which is pretty well done on those felt dolls. Otherwise she didn't seem too impressed by it. It's still a cute book for more literary minded types who want to mold their children into future bibliophiles. Can I claim having read Jane Eyre after consuming this cozy classic? Probably not. My four year old and I read this one together, and she was mostly just identifying emotions which is pretty well done on those felt dolls. Otherwise she didn't seem too impressed by it. It's still a cute book for more literary minded types who want to mold their children into future bibliophiles.

  28. 4 out of 5

    Laura

    For being a) a board book and b) composed of one word facing a scene composed of characters made out of felt, it's a surprisingly charming and spot-on rendition of classic books. I want the whole set for myself! For being a) a board book and b) composed of one word facing a scene composed of characters made out of felt, it's a surprisingly charming and spot-on rendition of classic books. I want the whole set for myself!

  29. 4 out of 5

    Amanda [Novel Addiction]

    With this, I have read the last of the cozy classics.. at least so far! This one was cute (I especially liked the "Cold" and "Hot" pages), but the little knitted figures just aren't as amusing as in some of the others. With this, I have read the last of the cozy classics.. at least so far! This one was cute (I especially liked the "Cold" and "Hot" pages), but the little knitted figures just aren't as amusing as in some of the others.

  30. 5 out of 5

    Kerrikoala

    Not my favorite of these. I was also a little concerned that Rochester was going to hit Jane with his riding crop/switch thing. Just the look on his face....

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