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eBook The Secret Garden (Radio Theatre) ePub

eBook The Secret Garden (Radio Theatre) ePub

by Paul McCusker,Philip Glassborow,Focus on the Family,Frances Hodgson Burnett

  • ISBN: 1589975065
  • Category: Literature and Fiction
  • Subcategory: Bibles
  • Author: Paul McCusker,Philip Glassborow,Focus on the Family,Frances Hodgson Burnett
  • Language: English
  • Publisher: Tyndale Entertainment; Unabridged edition (June 1, 2007)
  • ePub book: 1727 kb
  • Fb2 book: 1126 kb
  • Other: txt mobi azw docx
  • Rating: 4.3
  • Votes: 324


My daughter exclaimed at one point, How can Mary see that Colin is spoiled but not see that she was the same at first too?

Focus on the Family Radio Theatre(R) is a registered trademark of Focus on the Family. Bringing to life a remarkable story, The Secret Garden will captivate audiences of all ages.

Focus on the Family Radio Theatre(R) is a registered trademark of Focus on the Family. Radio Theatre: The Secret Garden (9781589975064) by Frances Hodgson Burnett. Approximate running time: 100 minutes. Focus on the Family Radio Theatre(R) is a registered trademark of Focus on the Family. ▲. Title: Radio Theatre: The Secret Garden By: Frances Hodgson Burnett Format: Compact disc Vendor: Tyndale Entertainment Publication Date: 2007 Weight: 3 ounces.

Focus on the Family puts on the best Radio Theatre Productions - they're vivid and beautiful. The Secret Garden was one of those "beautiful" productions, truly excellent. Published on February 23, 2006. I've read the original book, and seen two different movie productions of it.

See if your friends have read any of Philip Glassborow's books. Focus on the Family (Producer). Philip Glassborow’s Followers (1). Philip Glassborow. paul mccuster (adapter).

Frances Hodgson Burnett. There's no description for this book yet. The Secret Garden (Radio Theatre; Focus on the Family). 1 2 3 4 5. Want to Read.

3 Finding the secret garden The next morning Martha was back at Misselthwaite Manor, and told Mary all about her day with her family. I really enjoyed myself.

3 Finding the secret garden. When Mary woke up two days later, the wind and rain had all disappeared, and the sky was a beautiful blue. Spring’ll be here soon, said Martha happily. The next morning Martha was back at Misselthwaite Manor, and told Mary all about her day with her family. I helped Mother with the whole week’s washing and baking.

The Secret Garden is a novel by Frances Hodgson Burnett first published in book form in 1911, after serialization in The American Magazine (November 1910 – August 1911)

The Secret Garden is a novel by Frances Hodgson Burnett first published in book form in 1911, after serialization in The American Magazine (November 1910 – August 1911). Set in England, it is one of Burnett's most popular novels and seen as a classic of English children's literature. Several stage and film adaptations have been made. Frances Hodgson Burnett. This is a pre-1923 historical reproduction that was curated for quality

Frances Hodgson Burnett. Opening the door into the innermost places of the heart, The Secret Garden is a timeless classic that has left generations of readers with warm, lifelong memories of its magical charms. This is a pre-1923 historical reproduction that was curated for quality. Quality assurance was conducted on each of these books in an attempt to remove books with imperfections introduced by the digitization process.

LibriVox recording of The Secret Garden by Frances Hodgson Burnett. Wonderful book and wonderful reader. Eee,well done lass,and thanks. Read by Karen Savage. Karen Savage brings this book to life.

Mary, a young orphaned girl, meets her bedridden cousin, Colin. She discovers an enchanting secret place, separate from the outside world. It is in this place that Colin and Mary learn lessons about overcoming obstacles. By putting their faith in God and others, their lives are forever altered. This story will captivate audiences of all ages.From the award winning team that brought you The Chronicles of Narnia, these classic stories feature performances by a full cast of actors, including Gemma Jones from Harry Potter and the Chamber of Secrets and many others. This complete audio theatrical performances with original musical scores features motion-picture quality sound design.


Ese Ese
People are naturally inclined to hand out the "instant classic" award to the books they like, but there are only a precious few books that can hold on to such a title for over a hundred years, (this was published in book form in 1911), and still stay fresh, engaging and appealing. This book is the source and template for so many children's lit conventions that it is hard to imagine a library without multiple copies.

You can sample the book as a Kindle freebie or in some other downloadable form, since it's out of copyright and readily available. Then, and better yet, after you read it and discover its pleasures, look for a nice edition to give to each young reader you know. There are easy to read books that are shallow, and there are harder to read books with considerable depth, but this one manages to be accessible to a fairly young reader and yet still loaded with fine writing, style, character, mystery, romance, adventure and inspiration. An excellent choice.

And while you're at it, take a look at Burnett's "Little Lord Fauntleroy". He's gotten a bad rap, (probably as a result of those Fauntleroy suits and haircuts that were the rage in the twenties), but he's actually smart , level headed, and shrewdly decent in unexpected ways. So go and get your Burnett on.
Endieyab Endieyab
I should have read the other reviews. Luckily, you are reading this... so move along.

This is NOT "The Secret Garden". It is "A CONSIDERABLY ABRIDGED Cliff's Notes style childrens re-enactment of The Secret Garden". Nowhere in the description did it say that this was not the real book. It's like half an inch think written in 25 pt. font. My 10 year old daughter read it in less than an hour. Her last book.... Little Women. The real one. 800 pages. I promised her she would like this. Instead she just looked at me like..."really?". And I don't blame her. Seller should update the description.

Sorry, but anyone else leaving a higher rating may simply not realize that they received a fraud.

PROS: Very pretty cover. Hardback.
CONS: See everything I wrote above.
Gaiauaco Gaiauaco
I never read this as a child, and I think I'm glad. Reading it now, as an over-60, garden-loving mom with lots of life experience, I think I appreciate it a lot more, although I would have loved the mystery as a kid. Now I can appreciate the serious racism, the sad child(ren) neglect, the rather pagan awakening to nature (clothed as "Magic"), and the joyous, if obvious, ending. I believe the writing was very good for its time, and had no problem with the Yorkshire dialect. Mary and Colin and Dickon all struck me as very believable characters, and the changes wrought in Mary and Colin were overall pretty credible, although they happened a bit too quickly. I had more of a problem with Archibald's rejection of his son for ten whole years. Dwelt just a bit much on the beauty and changeableness of the moors. Well worth reading.
Tygolar Tygolar
Despite being a voracious reader, there are some books considered "children's classics" that I have never read. I decided to rectify this recently by picking up "The Secret Garden." I was somewhat familiar with the story, as I'd watched a film adaptation of the story at one point, but am fully aware that books and their movies can often be vastly different. So though I could predict certain things about the story as I read, I still found it an enjoyable read... even if it isn't my favorite book, and certain elements felt strange in their inclusion, especially towards the end.

"The Secret Garden" follows Mary, a spoiled and unlikable young girl and the daughter of a British officer living in India. When her parents die of a terrible sickness, she's shuttled off to England to live with a reclusive uncle, and finds herself lost and alone in the gloomy manor. But as she sets out to explore her new home and make sense of this strange new land, she discovers the titular secret garden -- a garden that has been locked up since her aunt died in a tragic accident ten years ago. Enchanted by the garden, Mary sets out to tend it and bring it back to life, aided by a grouchy gardener, a soft-hearted animal-loving boy named Dickon... and Colin, a cousin who has been locked inside all his life and treated like an invalid. The garden turns out to be just the thing both Mary and Colin need to revitalize themselves... and it just may finally bring healing to a family long broken by tragedy...

"The Secret Garden" is an enchanting novel, told with an almost fairy-tale-like language that evokes the sights, sounds, and smells of the English moors and gardens and their inhabitants. The writing style is lovely, and paints clear pictures in the mind. The heavy Yorkshire accents of certain characters can be tricky at times, but I managed anyhow. And while Dickon as a character feels a little too good to be true, almost straying into Mary-Sue territory, it's nice to see Mary and Colin develop as the book goes in, gaining confidence in themselves and shedding some of the selfishness and bad temper their sheltered lives have given them.

The biggest flaw, in my opinion, is that the book strays into a weird fantasy/magical-realism realm toward the end, which I feel wasn't foreshadowed very well. I love fantasy and don't mind magical realism, but it felt out of place here, especially with Colin going on about studying "magic" while at the same time declaring he wants to be a scientist. It just felt odd to me, and while it might be a product of its time (this book IS over a century old), it did taint my enjoyment somewhat.

Still, complaints aside, I can easily see why "The Secret Garden" enjoys a reputation as a children's classic. It's not the best children's novel I've ever read, but I enjoyed it, and am glad I gave it a chance. Perhaps I'll pick up the author's other classic, "A Little Princess," sometime in the near future...
Gathris Gathris
I read this book to my children when they were young and wanted to read it to my grandchildren. There are many versions out there but I liked this one because it had large illustrations in color which make it more interesting for young children and the text is appropriate for adults which made it enjoyable for me as well. Even though the story takes place over 100 years ago the characters and story are very easy to relate to. It is worth the money. Since we do a garden every year that we allow my grandchildren to participate in I thought they might enjoy this story. My only complaint was the book had a strong odor that was from being stored for a long time and I would have preferred the seller get rid of the odor before shipping. Otherwise the book was in excellent condition and arrived quickly.