The Tiger Who Came to Tea (Board book)Judith Kerr (author)
- In stock online
Share in fifty years of magic... The classic story of Sophie and her extraordinary teatime guest is loved by millions of children and was first published fifty years ago. Now available in a new, cased board book format.
The Tiger has been coming to Tea for 50 glorious years! Celebrate this incredible anniversary with this brand new cased board book edition of the beloved classic.
The doorbell rings just as Sophie and her mummy are sitting down to tea. Who could it possibly be? What they certainly don't expect to see at the door is a big furry, stripy tiger!
This inimitable picture book is perfect for reading aloud, or for small children to read to themselves time and again. First published in 1968 and never out of print, it has become a timeless classic enjoyed and beloved by generations of children.
The magic begins at teatime!
Publisher: HarperCollins Publishers
Number of pages: 30
Weight: 380 g
Dimensions: 185 x 148 x 20 mm
"It's no surprise Judith's work is still popular. It owes nothing to the vagaries of style or fashion. Her warmth and humanity are timeless." Michael Foreman
`Near perfection of form is embellished by clear, expressive illustrations. The pace is exactly right, the resolution totally satisfying.' Dorothy Butler, Babies Need Books.
`A modern classic.' The Independent.
`This book has enduring charm and young children will delight in the preposterous notion of a tiger creating mayhem in the house.' Junior Magazine
Praise for `Mog the Forgetful Cat':
`Grandparents are likely to get as much fun out of seeing it again as the new generation of fans just learning to read!' Choice Magazine
Praise for Goodbye Mog:
`Kerr's warmth, humour and honesty make this an engaging introduction to a difficult topic.' Financial Times
`Believable, amusing and moving.' Nursery World
`A supremely sensitive story.' The Times
Praise for `One Night in the Zoo':
`Lovely... uses soothing, pastel illustrations and exotic animals to make basic counting seem unintimidating.' Daily Telegraph