How Many Rainbow Magic Fairies Books Are There

Children’s Fairy Book collection. Different coloured fairies.

I remember being read books when I was younger about these fairies, each book was about a fairy which wore a different coloured dress, I remember there was a purple (or violet) fairy and an orange fairy etc. I think they were very popular (and may still be) when I was growing up, so about ten years ago. And I’m…

here u gohttp://thecolouredfairybooks.org/The series became immensely popular, and was a great influence in Children’s Literature, increasing the popularity of fairy tales over real life stories. The stories also influenced the creation of many Disney stories and movies that were produced years later.12 BooksBlue Fairy Book (1889) – The first volume in Lang’s fairy tale series features some of the finest stories from around the world, most of them old favorites: 37 in all including “Sleeping Beauty,” “Rumpelstiltskin,” “Cinderella,” “The Arabian Nights,” “Beauty and the Beast,” “Hansel and Gretel,” “Jack the Giantkiller,” and “Puss in Boots.”Red Fairy Book (1890)- The famed folklorist collects 37 tales of enchantment, ranging from the familiar (“Rapunzel,” “Jack and the Beanstalk,” and “The Golden Goose”) to lesser-known stories (“The Voice of Death,” “The Enchanted Pig,” and “The Master Thief”). Sources include French, Russian, Danish, and Romanian tales as well as Norse mythology.Green Fairy Book (1892) – Giants, dwarfs, monsters, and magicians star in 42 classic stories from China, Russia, Italy, Spain, France, Germany, Scotland, and England. Includes “The Three Little Pigs” and “The Half-Chick.”Yellow Fairy Book (1894) – American Indian, Russian, German, Icelandic, French, and other stories — 48 in all — among them “The Tinder-box,” “The Nightingale,” and “How to Tell a True Princess.”Pink Fairy Book (1897) – Forty-one Japanese, Scandinavian, and Sicilian tales: “The Snow-Queen,” “The Cunning Shoemaker,” “The Two Brothers,” “The Merry Wives,” “The Man without a Heart,” and more. All the stories are narrated in the clear, lively prose for which Lang was famous and are considered to be the very best English versions available.Grey Fairy Book (1900) – Thirty-five stories, many from oral traditions, and others from French, German, Italian collections, but all told in the common language of the fairy tale. Includes “The Goat-faced Girl,” “The Sunchild,” “The Street Musicians,” “The Twin Brothers,” “Prunella,” and many more filled with giants, magicians, fairies, ogres, and other fantastic creatures.Violet Fairy Book (1901) – Roumania, Japan, Serbia, Lithuania, Africa, Portugal, and Russia are among the sources of these 35 stories that tell of a haunted forest, chests of gold coins, a magical dog, and a man who outwits a dragon. Perhaps the best English versions available of these classic stories.Crimson Fairy Book (1903) – One of England’s top folklorists presents another volume in his much-loved “rainbow” series of fairy books. These 36 stories originated in Hungary, Russia, Finland, Iceland, Tunisia, the Baltic, and elsewhere. They include “The Cottager and His Cat,” “The Crab and the Monkey,” “Little Wildrose,” “The Gold-bearded Man,” and others.Brown Fairy Book (1904) – 32 less familiar folk tales from the American Indians, Australian Bushmen, African Kaffirs, and from Persia, Lapland, Brazil, and India. Different enough to capture all imaginations.Orange Fairy Book (1906) – 33 tales from Jutland, Rhodesia, Uganda, and various other European traditions: “The Magic Mirror,” “The Two Caskets,” “The Clever Cat,” “The White Slipper,” “The Girl-Fish, and more.”Olive Fairy Book (1907) – Eight Punjabi tales, five from Armenia, 16 others. An enchanting world of flying dragons, ogres, fairies, and princes transformed into white foxes.Lilac Fairy Book (1910) – Over 30 tales from Portugal, Ireland, Wales, and points East and West, among them “The Brown Bear of Norway,” “The Enchanted Deer,” “The Story of a Very Bad Boy,” and “The Brownie of the Lake.”www.childrens-books.us/rainbow-magic-​…www.ebay.com/bhp/childrens-fairy-tale-…www.vintagecobweb.com/2012/09/andrew-​…but see source below

What are some good early chapter books for a 6 year old girl. (first grader).

My Daughter loves to read and her reading has just taken off this year. She now is starting to bridge over into easier chapter books. She has gone past most of the books we have at home for her and I am looking for some good books that she can be reading as well as some she can be growing into. she currently is…

First, keep in mind that many picture books are quite challenging, so there’s no need for her to move completely into chapter books unless that’s what she wants to do. My 7-year-old reads at probably a 3rd-4th grade level, and she still reads both picture books and chapter books. My 9-year-old also enjoys picture books as well.Some suggestions of chapter books… (I don’t know the reading levels on all of these, so you’d have to check, but they are age-appropriate.)Junie B. JonesMagic TreehouseA to Z MysteriesRainbow Magic FairiesNancy Drew Notebooks (I think that’s what it’s called.)Nancy Drew & the Clue CrewPicture books…Bink & GollieFancy NancyMercy Watson (This is actually a chapter book series, but they have lots of pictures.)Nate the GreatMagic SchoolbusEloise (may be too hard for her to read on her own)Dr. Seuss booksbooks by Mo Willems — some are very simple, but very fun to read. The “Elephant & Piggie” books and the ones with the pigeon are written like comics, so she can work on her expression as she reads.Chapter books that you can read together… (too hard for her to read on her own)Little House on the PrairieFunny FrankCharlotte’s WebThe Trumpet of the SwanDisney Fairy books (if she likes Tinkerbell)Captain UnderpantsThere are really so many great books out there. Just go to the library and start flipping through a few. I’ve heard my kids’ teachers tell them to read the first couple pages of a book and see how it feels. There should be a couple words they don’t know in the first page or two in order for it to be challenging enough, but if there are many more than that, they’re not quite ready to read it on their own.You can also use www.arbookfind.com to search for books at your daughter’s level or to see what level a book is.

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9 thoughts on “How Many Rainbow Magic Fairies Books Are There

  1. it’s been a long time since i was in your daughters shoes, i would say as much picture type early chapter books and if she wants harder ones read together.

  2. These were Andrew Lang’s fairy book collection. You can still find many of them at the library and available for purchase online.

  3. I’m trying to recall some of the books we used to teach with in second grade. Chapter books ae great, but I remember going through and marking my books for acomluter program used by the school, and was shocked to find out that most bareenstein bear books were third fourth grade level. As far as chapter books go, “frog and toad”, “Henry and mudge”, or any of the Ramona books! Any reading is good reading!

  4. My daughter is in second grade now but she really loved the Fancy Nancy books (I think they have chapters) and still enjoys all the Magic Treehouse books and Junie B. Jones books. My daughter loves science and nature so she has a few big books that are dictionary/children encyclopedia type but she can read them like chapters as well. I keep saying I’m going to go to the library and have a librarian help us out in finding new books to read because my daughter has read all of her books too. Good luck!

  5. I remember reading Nancy Drew (detective/mystery books), Boxcar Children (mystery), Magic Tree House (adventure/mystery), and Junie B Jones (just plain entertaining :D) in 1st grade. They are all great series so if she likes any one of them, there are tons more she can read!

  6. I agree with Bayoubelle that almost all kids at that age have short awareness spans, nonetheless, there are some exceptions. My daughter is 6 and she or he likes to learn. She is a quiet youngster who likes to spend hours reading and writing. Shec can read simple books by means of herself, but we learn chapter books together a lot. She has just a few Barbie chapter books that she likes and a some classics like the secret garden. Now we have the complete set of Little condominium books that we’ve now not learn yet. She not too long ago got Charlotte’s net that we can be opening quickly. I feel it’s just right that you are reading along with her. Are attempting a chapter ebook and if she appears to lose interest in it, that is great, do not push her. Put it up for an additional six months or a year. P.S. I adored Anne of inexperienced Gables as a younger woman, however i am not definite a six year historic could be able for that but.

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