The Betrothed

Autore: Alessandro Manzoni
Grandezza: 25,82 MB
Formato: PDF, Docs
Vista: 7913
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The House By The Medlar Tree

Autore: Giovanni Verga
Grandezza: 16,32 MB
Formato: PDF
Vista: 1197
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Tut Tuut

Autore: Marion Billet
ISBN: 9788845191268
Grandezza: 38,72 MB
Formato: PDF, Mobi
Vista: 2489
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Ten Monsters In The Bed

Autore: Katie Cotton
Editore: little bee books
ISBN: 9781499800678
Grandezza: 23,90 MB
Formato: PDF
Vista: 6856
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A monstrous play on "Ten Little Monkeys," this hilarious novelty book includes sound bites that can be played on each page. In this play on "Ten Little Monkeys," ten monsters are very squished on a bunk bed. On each spread, one monster gets pushed out onto the floor, and readers can press them to hear the fun sounds they make, like snoring, scratching, burping, and slurping. Eventually, all the monsters end up on the floor… and realize they’re more squished than ever!

Baby S Very First Slide And See Animals

Autore: Fiona Watt
ISBN: 9781409581284
Grandezza: 24,77 MB
Formato: PDF, ePub, Mobi
Vista: 6875
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Part of a brand new series, from the team that brought you Baby's Very First Play Books, this engaging, interactive board book is specially designed for very young children, full of vivid colours, stylish illustrations and friendly animals. Simple slider mechanisms allow a picture to be transformed, as a bush baby peers out from his tree trunk home, some meerkats pop up from their underground burrows, a monkey swings through the trees.

Baby S Very First Little Touchy Feely Play Book

Autore: Stella Baggott
Editore: Usborne Pub Limited
ISBN: 9780794531669
Grandezza: 32,44 MB
Formato: PDF, Kindle
Vista: 4945
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Babies will love looking at the bright pictures and running their fingers over the touchy-feely patches in this delightful book.

Rules For A Dictionary Catalog

Autore: Charles a. Cutter
Editore: Createspace Independent Publishing Platform
ISBN: 9781519718921
Grandezza: 80,74 MB
Formato: PDF, Kindle
Vista: 5087
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From the PREFACE TO THE FOURTH EDITION. On seeing the great success of the Library of Congress cataloging, I doubted whether it was worthwhile to prepare and issue this fourth edition of my Rules; but I reflected that it would be a considerable time before all libraries would use the cards of that library, and a long time before the Library of Congress could furnish cards for all books, long enough for the libraries to absorb another edition and use it up in that part of their cataloging which they must do themselves. Still I cannot help thinking that the golden age of cataloging is over, and that the difficulties and discussions which have furnished an innocent pleasure to so many will interest them no more. Another lost art. But it will be all the better for the pockets of the public, or rather it will be better for other parts of the service-the children's room and the information desk, perhaps. In the last two years a great change has come upon the status of cataloging in the United States. The Library of Congress has begun furnishing its printed catalog cards on such liberal terms that any new library would be very foolish not to make its catalog mainly of them, and the older libraries find them a valuable assistance in the cataloging of their accessions, not so much because they are cheaper as because in the case of most libraries they are better than the library is likely to make for itself. The differences between these rules and those adopted by the Library of Congress are of two classes. The first class of differences is in trifles of punctuation, capitalization, the place of certain items on the cards, and the like. If one already has a catalog with a large number of cards, and merely inserts in it as many of the Library of Congress cards as possible, I see no reason for altering one's own style, either on the past accumulations or on the new cards that one is to write. The two kinds of cards can stand together in the drawers and the public will never notice the difference. But if one is commencing a new catalog, to be composed mainly of Library of Congress cards, I advise following the Library of Congress rules closely. It will save much trouble....