Famous reading Christmas tree inspire evergreen story

Famous reading Christmas tree inspire evergreen story

A long time ago, in the public square of your old reading room stood a deformed Christmas tree that separated the inhabitants of the Pennsylvania forest. At the sight of a tree, they felt it was under the dignity of their village, with a harsh rattle, the boos of politicians, and the cowardice of the citizens. The story of a deserted, oddly shaped Christmas tree quickly spread throughout the land. News came from the city. There is Brotherhood on the golden bridge of the sea of peace. But it’s not a fairy tale. During the 2014 holiday, the reading “Charlie Brown” Christmas tree, a bony Norwegian spruce tree, stirred up and laughed at among government officials and the public.
The Charlie Brown Christmas tree, a bony Norwegian spruce, provoked anger and ridicule from government officials and the public during the 2014 holiday. Denise Schleicher (denise schleicher) of Rasco Mano is interested in the real life story of the tree. So she turned it into a children’s book. In the ugly Christmas tree, Schleicher sets aside the boundaries of reality and reality. Convey a message of goodwill, understanding, and sympathy to young and old readers.
Hidalmi Rivera (IdalmiRivera), 7, a Redding high school (ReadingHigh School) graduate, has a 35-page soft cover book that can be found on Amazon and Barnes&Noble. Shleicher told the story from a tree’s point of view, and Douglas Foley was hurt by the reaction of the community: in this book, he trembled with excitement when he was chosen as the city’s official Christmas tree. “it’s an honor to be chosen as Reading’s Christmas tree,” he thought. He could not help laughing when the workers wrapped colorful lanterns on his branches. He was proud, though he could not imagine the city council president swearing “to replace the threatening tree” at the tree lighting ceremony. But a group of children’s choir singing Christmas carols for him eased Mr FIR’s pain.
The goal is empathy
Schleicher wrote: “Merry Christmas charm rushed to him, giving him a glimmer of hope.” The author teaches in the fourth grade of Lincoln Elementary School in Kingston, hoping that the story will foster compassion among children. “when children feel empathy,” she said, “it helps their behavior.” Schleicher, 58, who has been teaching for 25 years, wrote the book for her family. Their reaction and encouragement inspired her desire to publish, though it took almost four years before it became a reality. One of the biggest problems is finding an illustrator. Her initial efforts were futile, and she emailed Kate Perkins, a high school art teacher. Rivera is busy studying and entering Kutztown University for her art education, but she still takes the time to tell Schleicher’s story. It took a year to complete the cover and 17 color illustrations. The challenge, Rivera says, is to make trees ugly, but not too ugly, and keep readers away. At the author’s request, she included in the illustrations the date and name of the family’s birth.
Mrs. Klaus, for example, has a “memory” on her belt. This is what Schleicher’s mother, the Lorraine Vanlewin (lorraine vanluvender) family of Bern, calls it. Douglas Phil was named after the author’s late father, Douglas Van Luvind (douglas firvanluvender). Schleicher thought the book was a family fortune she wanted to pass on from generation to generation. The more important lesson, she says, is the kindness and acceptance of people. “words can take away a man’s happiness,” Schleicher said, “but it can be restored in a few friendly words.”

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