Jacqueline Wilson: Glubbslyme

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S and losing friends Rebecca starts to lose her best friend to Mandy a girl who seems a little sophisticated than Rebecca She starts to alienate Rebecca by being mean to her and getting Sarah to join in I remember this happening to me when I moved into secondary school It hurts and feels confusing Your als I ve had a bad Ask the Past day and this was the perfect remedy Such a cute little story about a veryistinguished frog This book is full of laughter and entertainment and I really enjoyed reading it It is a about a girl Rebecca who jumps in a witches pond after an argument with her friend Sarah She then befriends a talking frog called Glubbslyme who can also Riding Class (Saddle Club, do magic They both have great adventures together This book mainlyeals with two girls who Silver Stirrups (Saddle Club, do not get along with each other but the good thing at the end of the story is that Rebecca is brave as sheecides to go and be nice to her enemy Children ages 7 10 would particularly enjoy reading it as they would be able to relate to the issues the characters in the story Different Class deals with Jaceline Wilson books are great to read because she writes about challenging themes and topics that young children face and are able to relate to theifferent situations This would also be great for independent reading I read this when I was 9 or 10 and even though I used to Short Stories by Roald Dahl devour Jacueline Wilson books like any other little girl this one sticks in my mind as being absoloutely terrible Ion t know if I even finished it it was so bad. An talk and best of all he can work magic Maybe just maybe he can help Rebecca be best friends with Sarah agai.

Epub online Glubbslyme BY Jacueline Wilson – ecogenlife.org

I registered a book at BookCrossingcom LOVED IT D the toad has so much attitude I used to adore this book as a child Back then it seemed a long book I reread it last night for old times sake and whilst obviously a childrens book it still raised a smile as well as a few childhood memories DA sweet read for children who like magic and witches I admit I haven t read this book in a number of years so my memory of it is fuzzy but I am uite sure that this was the book that got me into reading as a younger child and for that I owe this book a lot I remember really enjoying it particularly the injustice of no other characters believing the main protagonist when she tells her friends of Glubbslyme Dame Jacueline Wilson a very Goldilocks the Three Bears deserved title is in my opinion the best contemporary children s writer She writes perfectly in content theme style and accessibility for children from aged 6 to 13 ish of course this varies among children She writes flawlessly for children I could not find a single faultShe is never patronizing and introduces young people to important life issues such as love poverty friendship adolescence separated parents illnesses and so much in a manner that is accessible and completely appropriate for young people Children challenge themselves with their reading skills as the lexis and syntax are by no means easy but are happy too so as the plots and characters are so engagingA fantastic writer whom I am sure instilled my love of reading and ficti. 'Glubbslyme You're magic'When Rebecca wades into the witch's pond after a row with her best friend Sarah she

On from a young age Glubbslyme is one of the most fantastical of Wilson s books Glubbslyme is one of Jacueline Wilson s earlier novels in which the title is the name of the magical toad that main character Rebecca accidentally befriends This toad has the ability to talk and to cast spells upon others When Rebecca and best friend Sarah fall out Glubbslyme might just have the perfect spell to bring them back together againI have read many Jacueline Wilson books and the reason Glubbslyme stands out for me is because it s uite ifferent from the others in regards to fiction Many of Wilson s books are stories about young girls that could be real life stories thus relating to the young female readers Glubbslyme has the most amount of imagination in the story line as of course there isn t such a thing as magical toad An interesting twist to this book is that Glubbslyme is hundreds of years old and speaks with old English terminology teaching the reader a little about history This story still bares as much of an important message about the importance friendship and how you shouldn t judge a book by its cover I used to love Jacueline Wilson when I was a kid but I ve never read this one before I think there was a point when I grew out of them and this was published after that point Glubbslyme seems to be aimed at a younger audience than some of the Wilson books I used to read It oesn t tackle huge issues like some of the other books but it oes focus on lonelines. Eets a very unusual new friend a huge warty toad And Glubbslyme is no ordinary toad Hundreds of years old he

Jacueline Wilson was born in Bath in 1945 but spent most of her childhood in Kingston on Thames She always wanted to be a writer and wrote her first ‘novel’ when she was nine filling in countless Woolworths’ exercise books as she grew up As a teenager she started work for a magazine publishing company and then went on to work as a journalist on Jackie magazine which she was told was named af