The wind was so big it pulled up of the fence posts and the holes they were in. A misplaced hole snapped McBroom's leg in two. Now, lest you doubt the veracity of this tale, everyone knows that "Josh McBroom would rather break his leg than tell a fi. As a children's book author Sid Fleischman felt a special obligation to his readers. The books we enjoy as children stay with us forever - they have a special impact. Paragraph after paragraph and page after page, the author must deliver his or her best work.
by Fleischman, Sid, 1920-2010; Werth, Kurt, illus. Publication date 1967. Topics Fantasy, Humorous stories, Fantasy, Humorous stories. Publisher New York, Norton. Collection inlibrary; printdisabled; ; americana. Digitizing sponsor Internet Archive. Contributor Internet Archive. This tall tale tells how a farmer and his family harnessed the wind. Camera Canon 5D. Donor iscopubliclibrary. Identifier-ark ark:/13960/t43r1mn36. Books for People with Print Disabilities. Internet Archive Books. org on August 9, 2010.
Josh McBroom relates how he and his family harness the rambunctious prairie wind. I believe this is the second "McBroom" book, originally published in 1967, and it's illustrated by original artist Kurt Werth who did the first three books.
McBroom and the Big Wind.
Other authors: See the other authors section. com Product Description (ISBN 0316285439, Hardcover). Josh McBroom relates how he and his family harness the rambunctious prairie wind. Library descriptions.
McBroom and the big wind, by Sid Fleischman. The monkey, the lion, and the snake, by Kurt Werth.
Used availability for Sid Fleischman's McBroom and the Big Wind. January 2000 : USA Library Binding. April 1982 : USA Hardback.
This tall tale tells how a farmer and his family harnessed the wind.
McBroom and the Big Wind, illustrated by Kurt Werth, Norton (New York, NY), 1967, illustrated by Walter Lorraine, Little, Brown (Boston, MA), 1982. McBroom's Ear, illustrated by Kurt Werth, Norton (New York, NY), 1969, illustrated by Walter Lorraine, Little, Brown (Boston, MA), 1982. Longbeard the Wizard, illustrated by Charles Bragg, Little, Brown (Boston, MA), 1970. In his book Written for Children, John Rowe Townsend asserted that, like Garfield, Fleischman "is fond of flamboyant, larger-than-life characters, and of mysteries of origin and identity; a recurrent Fleischman theme is the discovery of a father or father-substitute. Although he frequently styles his stories as farces, Fleischman underscores his works with a positive attitude toward life and a firm belief in such values as courage, loyalty, and perseverance.