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The 8 Best Books For Computer-Loving Kids of 2020. By Carol Bainbridge How Shyness and Introversion Are Different. Reviewed by Amy Morin, LCSW How to Help a Shy Teen Build Self-Confidence.

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5. Pugs With Personality. Most kids love dogs, but cute pudgy dogs with lots of wrinkles? That’s a recipe for obsession.

We’re seeing a big emphasis on pugs right now, a fascination that may be fostered by Insta-famous pups like the Pugdashians.With a number of these books, the fact that the little dogs think they’re all that makes for a humorous storyline, as kids. The best selling authors James and Kimberly Dean have come up with this amazing picture book which sends a great message to the kids while doing fun activities and enjoying reading books. Pete the cat wants to have a party with his gang and finds the cupcakes missing and gets on the mission of solving the mystery. Ages 4-8 / Ages 9-12 / Best Kids Stories / Book Lists / Chapter Books / Novels for Kids and Teens / Teens: Young Adults The Best Kids Chapter Books January 27, 2020.

The Great Books Guide gives you the lowdown on the ONE HUNDRED best children’s books published in 2019. 100 best books over 100 years. This is our list of the 100 best books for children from the last 100 years. It is the ultimate booklist to read before you’re 14, with books for children across a wide range of ages. 481 books based on 442 votes: The New Husband by D.J.

Palmer, All the Stars and Teeth by Adalyn Grace, From Thailand with Love by Camilla Isley, All Your. Books | Best Sellers. Children’s Series September 20, 2020 Children’s Series September 20, 2020. This copy is for your personal, noncommercial use only.

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List of related literature:

In 1999, PC Computing magazine gave a five-star rating to one of Arora’s programs written when he was fifteen.

“Teen 2.0: Saving Our Children and Families from the Torment of Adolescence” by Robert Epstein
from Teen 2.0: Saving Our Children and Families from the Torment of Adolescence
by Robert Epstein
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DOS for Dummies (c1991) 7 Personal computers) Early Penguin books [includes a list of the first eighty Penguin titles and a list of pre 1950 Penguin series].

“APAIS 1994: Australian public affairs information service” by National Library of Australia
from APAIS 1994: Australian public affairs information service
by National Library of Australia
National Library of Australia.,

I read these books on computers Books for Children, for instance, states that books should promote Scoring

“Children's Literature” by Barbara Stoodt
from Children’s Literature
by Barbara Stoodt
Macmillan Education Australia, 1996

My very first book was titled PC World 1-2-3 For Windows Complete Handbook (Wiley).

“Excel 2010 Power Programming with VBA” by John Walkenbach
from Excel 2010 Power Programming with VBA
by John Walkenbach
Wiley, 2010

My very first book was titled PC World 1-2-3 For Windows Complete Handbook.

“Excel 2007 Power Programming with VBA” by John Walkenbach
from Excel 2007 Power Programming with VBA
by John Walkenbach
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Chapters 3 through 6 explore how these ideals played out in practice: how the children using OLPC’s laptops day to day made sense of them and how their families, schools, and other institutional and social worlds interacted with them as well.

“The Charisma Machine: The Life, Death, and Legacy of One Laptop per Child” by Morgan G. Ames
from The Charisma Machine: The Life, Death, and Legacy of One Laptop per Child
by Morgan G. Ames
MIT Press, 2019

The 1,000 parents of children ages six months through six years who were studied were more enthusiastic about computers than any other electronic media, with 72 percent saying that it “mostly helps” children’s learning (Rideout, Vandewater, & Wartella, 2003).

“Social Computing: Concepts, Methodologies, Tools, and Applications: Concepts, Methodologies, Tools, and Applications” by Dasgupta, Subhasish
from Social Computing: Concepts, Methodologies, Tools, and Applications: Concepts, Methodologies, Tools, and Applications
by Dasgupta, Subhasish
Information Science Reference, 2009

Abelson and Sussman (1985) is probably the best introduction to computer science ever written.

“Paradigms of Artificial Intelligence Programming: Case Studies in Common Lisp” by Peter Norvig, Morgan Kaufmann Publishers, Safari Books Online (Firm)
from Paradigms of Artificial Intelligence Programming: Case Studies in Common Lisp
by Peter Norvig, Morgan Kaufmann Publishers, Safari Books Online (Firm)
Elsevier Science, 1992

Mindstorms: Children, computers and powerful ideas.New York: Basic Books.

“Instructional-design Theories and Models: A new paradigm of instructional theory” by Charles M. Reigeluth, Alison A. Carr-Chellman
from Instructional-design Theories and Models: A new paradigm of instructional theory
by Charles M. Reigeluth, Alison A. Carr-Chellman
Lawrence Erlbaum Associates, 1983

The following books are in the first category: C.C. Barnett, et al., The Future of Computer Utility (New York, 1967); Alexander Blanton, et al., Computers and Small Manufacturers (New York, 1967); J.R. Bright, Automation and Management (Boston, 1958); R.G.

“Encyclopedia of Library and Information Science, Second Edition -” by Miriam Drake
from Encyclopedia of Library and Information Science, Second Edition –
by Miriam Drake
Taylor & Francis, 2003

Oktay Kutluk

Kutluk Oktay, MD, FACOG is one of the world's foremost experts in fertility preservation as well as ovarian stimulation and in vitro fertilization for infertility treatments. He developed and performed the world's first ovarian transplantation procedures as well as pioneered new ovarian stimulation protocols for embryo and oocyte freezing for breast and endometrial cancer patients.

Mail: [email protected]
Telephone: +1 (877) 492-3666

Biography: https://medicine.yale.edu/profile/kutluk_oktay/
Bibliography: oktay_bibliography

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  • In addition to the ones you mentioned, I would also recommend:
    The Artemis Fowl series by Eoin Colfer
    The Ranger’s Apprentice series by John Flanagan
    The Warriors series by Erin Hunter(a bit iffy on whether this is actually fantasy)
    The Wings of Fire series by Tui T. Sutherland
    The Merlin Saga by T.A. Barron
    The Squire’s Tales series by Gerald Morris
    The Deltora Quest series, The Three doors series, and The Rowan of Rin series by Emily Rodda
    The Protector of the Small series by Tamora Pierce
    and The Leviathan series by Scott Westerfeld

    If your Christion or not offended by the author treating God as a guaranteed real thing I would also recommend:
    The Chronicles of Narnia by C.S. Lewis
    The Wingfeather Saga by Andrew Peterson
    and The Dragons in our Midst series by Bryan Davis

  • I’m going to have a look for the Atlas. I got some learn to read books that was lego super heroes my daughter liked she had a lift flap book all about poo ���� she thought was hilarious. I’ve taught her about tudors and on BBC bitesize the have some short videos about Henry V111 wives little shorts from their perspective she loved that. So important to know our history great video x

  • Not really for younger kids, but the books in the Tortall Universe (and probably the Circle Universe, but I’m not familiar with those) by Tamara Pierce are excellent for teens, especially those who might be getting the opinion that “Fantasy is for children”.
    They’re darker than a lot of Fantasy for younger kids, but it’s still got a bit of a whimsical feeling as well.

  • In no particular order:
    The Chronicles of Prydain by Lloyd Alexander.
    The Dark is Rising by Susan Cooper.
    The Chronicles of Narnia.
    A Wizard of Earthsea.
    The Dreamers Chronicles by
    David Eddings
    The Hobbit.
    Island of the Blue Dolphins.
    The Giver.
    Alcatraz vs the Evil Librarians series by Brandon Sanderson.
    Gypsy Rizka by Lloyd Alexander.
    The Westmark Trilogy by Lloyd Alexander.
    I Marched with Hannibal.
    The Enchanted Forrest Chronicles by Patricia Wrede.

    Lighter reads, possibly for younger children:
    The Bunicula series by Jame Howe.
    The Boxcar Children

    For really young children. A great start for future fans of fantasy:
    My Father’s Dragon Trilogy

  • Only a another reader will understand that “How can I keep a 9 y/o addicted?” is nothing to be concerned about LOL
    As a teacher I cannot thank you enough for this video! I really really really want to envoke the joy of reading in my young pupils so I am always on the lookout for book that literally keep them addicted ����
    Thank you for the video ����

    PS: The last Unicorn has been my FAVOURITE movie when I was kid, and it still is. Glad u brought this up in the video �� I recently discovered the graphic Novel. I adore the Art! Please have a look, highly recommend ��

    A girl in my class likes Iron Flower (Tracy Banghart), another one likes The Iron Fey Series (Julie Kagawa) Most Kids in my classes enjoy Manga the most (My Hero Academia, Black Clover, Golden Kamui, Attack on Titan I mean it 0.0, JoJo, Sword Art Online).
    Have a nice day ��

  • Not a series but Howls moving castle definetly is a good fantasy book for kids.
    Especially with the main character being a girl it might appeal more to girls than the mainly male focused fantasy out there since a lot of people want to read about people like themselfs. Doubly so when it comes to kids.
    So if you want to get your daughter/granddaughter/niece or whatever into fantasy and they aren’t interested in all the storys about boys doing fantasy stuff Howls might be worth a try.

    (Note because this is the internet: The above is not an absolute it is just based on majority interests. Boys obviously can enjoy books about girls and girls can enjoy books about boys.)

  • This song tells us about the mind of a quiet kid, seniors bully him. Family members fight him. All the people think that he is an idiot. I am too a quiet kid and I understand, But that’s all right.

  • If i had to go for the one book that got me hooked on reading fantasy or otherwise would probably be a wrinkle in time. Think i was 9 or 10 at the time.

  • Thank You so much for all these book recommendation.

    I really devoured the great tales of Panchatantra. It is a very cherishable collection of stories. I also read few books from The Diary of Wimpy Kids. But I enjoyed the diary of Tom Gates more. And I am a huge Roald Dahl fan. I read all the books by him. The Little Prince is also a very good book. I read all the books in HP series (Yesterday was Harry Potter’s birthday)��

    You really are an influential figure. I am extremely fond of you and your book suggestion.

    Love you a lot��
    Take care

  • My kids really like the book called “Tony And His Mythical Friends”. They love the illustrations of the mythical characters. Great story as well.

  • Hello ma’am!
    I m a teen, studying in class 11th. Please suggest some good books for daily life learnings n teachings. Also for my brother who is 9 and intrested in mythology and lil sciences. Pleasseeeeee?

  • My dad gave me the first Redwall book when i was 8 and i loved it! The books can be a bit violent, but oddly enough that violence didn’t really start bothering me until i went back and reread them as an older teen…
    Another bonus of the Redwall books is how totally irrelevant gender is with regards to the abilities/storylines of the characters!

  • I gotta say Narnia, not just the few books that were turned into movies, but all of them.
    Tamora Pierce have written a series about 4 maybe 5 teens, who are discovering their abilities with elemental magic. It is an intro level fantasy, easy to read. However it has been more than 15 years since I read the books and I cannot remember the titles, just the author.
    For the 13 and up youngster (maybe even 12 and up) DragonLance is a great series. It is written by several different authors and spans more than 20 books (I’m not sure how many exactly).

  • My very first book series was the magic treehouse books
    Then Redwall and Percy Jackson and Harry Potter
    The Theif by Megan Whaleen Turner

  • Aapne mujhe books padhne k liye pagal sa kar diya hai,ek waqt tha jab mujhe books bilkul bhi achhi nhi lagati thi par ab books padhte huye khana late ho jata hai aksar
    Bahut bahut dhanyavad
    Ab mai bahut enjoy karta hoon books padhna��

  • Some of the fantasy books i’ve read when i was a kid include, Magic Tree House, Secrets of Droon, Deltora Quest, Goosebumps, Coraline, Which Witch, The Secret of Platform 13, The Magic School Bus, The Black Lagoon, Guardians of Gahoole, and Animorphs. I also really enjoyed the Dear America diary series, despite being a boy, being bullied, harrassed, and laughed at for reading them.

    But I will happily say that Redwall takes the crown. Best written series you could possibly read. In many ways the writing is better and less awkward than a lot of adult fantasy books out there today. And something not often said about any fantasy book is that the characters in the Redwall series are sometimes more human than human characters in other books.

  • I cannot understate how much the works of Roald Dahl got me reading as a kid. Early books such as ‘The Twits’, are suitable for really young kids, with a 6 or 7 year old perhaps being able to enjoy it well enough. Then you move on to some of his classics like ‘Matilda’ or ‘Charlie & The Chocolate Factory’ which are perfect for kids around the 8-9 years old range. It’s at this point I’d recommend one of his best books, ‘The Witches’. This is a fantastic fantasy horror that’s suitable for young children, and while maybe a hair more challenging of a read than something like ‘Matilda’ it’s probably one of his more exciting. It’s got great themes, and would definitely appeal to any Harry Potter fan. There’s then some of the more absurdist fantasy which I feel round out Dahl. The likes of ‘Charlie & The Great Glass Elevator’ which has sci-fi elements and edges into absurdism a fair bit, and ‘James & The Giant Peach’ which would certainly appeal to any fan of ‘Alice In Wonderland’ as it’s Dahl at his most absurdist. Both great in their own right though I personally prefer ‘The Witches’. That’s six books that I would consider must reads for all children.

    If there’s one book that is a must-have though it has to be ‘The Neverending Story’. THIS is the book that made me love fantasy. This is the book that made me love imagination, confront the idea of death and grief, understand the value of self-image, and what gave me a respect for nature and the environment. I drew so much from this story and it’s one of the most formative examples of portal fantasy I can think of. It’s fantastic. I consider it an instant classic.

  • For fans for Ranger’s Apprentice, I would strongly recommend Young Samurai series by Chris Bradford.

    For people looking for more Harry Potter, the James Potter series by G. Norman Lippert is the way to go. While fanfiction, the prose is worthy of being published and in my opinion, it’s actually done just as good if not better. The only reason these books are not published is because Rowling holds the rights and won’t let them be.

    Apart from this, Pendragon series by D. J. MacHale is really good.

    Also, Keys to the Kingdom by Garth Nix (Sabriel too, if you can digest it).

    Inkworld series by Cornelia Funke is really good as well.

    So is Cirque du Freak by Darren Shan. It’s got action and horror and gore, though nothing that would scar your child if he’s got a mature mind.

    For older teens, I would recommend the Unwind Dystology by Neal Shusterman.

  • I’m a little late, but I’m surprised that I can’t find some of my favorite books in the comments, and I noticed that most of the books and series talked about in the comments have male protagonists, so I wanna bring some other options up.
    “The Goose Girl” by Shannon Hale and “Dragon Slippers” by Jessica Day George are classics and both books are the start of a series but could function as a standalone book, and I don’t think you can go wrong with anything written by either of these authors. They write amazing stories.
    Other fantasy books I think should be read by young people today are:

    “The Last Dragon” (also known as “The Last Elf” in other languages) by Silvana De Mari

    “Leven Thumps and the Gateway to Foo” by Obert Skye

    “Runemarks” by Joanne Harris

    “The Sisters Grimm” by Michael Buckley

    “The Wind in the Willows” by Kenneth Grahame (I’m not sure if it’s technically fantasy but I count it)

    The best advice I could give to a young reader is to explore the shelves in the library and pick up whatever catches your eye! It’s the best way to explore your own tastes, and there’s so many options that it takes ages to go through the whole thing. Each time you visit you might discover something you missed before. It’s free and librarians are usually very helpful with any questions you might have.

  • Great list. Off the top of my head I would add, Keys to the Kingdom by Garth Nix, The Seven Realms and The Heir Chronicles by Cinda Williams Chima. For even younger kids, Pendragon by D. J. MacHale

  • I still can’t resist reading a good children’s book. Matilda & Charlie and the chocolate factory are among my favorites. The Little Prince is awesome. And Harry Potter is ❤️

  • Daniel: Today we’re going to talk about fantasy books well suited for kids!
    Also Daniel not even 4 minutes after: Now let’s talk about swords shall we?

    lmaooo

  • Song of the Lioness by Tamora Pierce
    A great series following a girl trying to become a knight while pretending to be her twin brother. I have really enjoyed all of Tamora Pierce wounder and strong female characters.

  • How to Train Your Dragon series by Cressida Cowell. Also the audiobooks narrated by David Tennant are awesome for long car journeys.

  • i remember a book series i read when i was a kid was the magic tree house series and now im a huge fan of YA and dark fantasy.
    Example:
    Chronicles of Nick series
    Vladimir Tod series/Slayer chronicles
    Michael Vey Series
    Daniel X Alien hunter book 3 is when i Stopped

  • So glad you included Series of Unfortunate Events and His Dark Materials. I know they’ve gotten more popular due to the adaptations but they’re some of my favorites! I haven’t read Earthsea but I’ll have to check it out! Some of my other favorites include Chronicles of Prydain, Inkheart, Song of the Lioness and anything else by Tamora Pierce, Percy Jackson and Rick Riordan’s other series, The Divide by Elizabeth Kay, City of Ghosts by Victoria Schwab, and Dark Hills Divide series by Patrcick Carman.

  • love those books. I was just looking for new books to add to my lil one bookshelves. I have the Moon Book I love it. Thanks for sharing those books!

  • I am reading a Wizard of Earthsea to my 11 year old at the moment. He loves it. The language is beautiful but I really struggle reading it along (since I am dyslexic).

  • I remember really enjoying the Cirque du Freak series as a kid. My fourth grade teacher read the first book aloud to the class prior to publication and my buddies and I were all hooked. I can’t remember much about the series after all these years but I do remember excitedly awaiting each new installment.

  • Like si lo escuchas en cuarentena��☺️��������������������������������������❤️����������������������������������������������������������������♥️��♥️��♥️������������❤️����❤️����������������������������������������������������������������������������������❤️��❤️��❤️��❤️♥️❤️❤️��❤️��❤️����❤️������������������������������������������������������������������������������❤️����❤️��❤️��❤️��❤️��❤️��❤️��❤️��❤️����❤️������������������������������������������❤️��❤️������������♥️����������������������������������������������������❤️��������������������������☺️��☺️��☺️��☺️♥️♥️☺️♥️☺️��☺️��☺️������������������������������������������������������������������

  • Maybe not for a 9 year old, but I really enjoyed The Guradians of GaHoole series as a kid. There are some pretty descriptive battle scenes.

  • Hi, Daniel know its an old video but, what age would you say i get my 14 year old into wheel of time. They have raid Eragon and are just about to finish the sword of shannara books, but im not sure there ready what age would you say i wait to?

  • NO!!! I cannot believe you Daniel. NO to Eragon. NONONONONO. I read the first two books when i was 16 years old. I did not enjoy it, but slogged my way through it because at the time, i did not know of any other fantasy books i could have read. Even at 16, I could tell the writing was much worse than the level i was used to.

  • Tamora Pierce’s Tortall and Circle of Magic Series (can choose a bit based on what you think they’ll like)
    (If you have a girl good lord please give them to her Tamora Pierce treats girls growing up so well and healthily and is a true gem for that)
    (They are also just good books please give them to boys and non-binary kids as well, do not fall into the trap of not giving boys fantastic books because they are such good books for girls)

    Terry Pratchett’s Tiffany Aching series great protagonist, funny, thinking

    I loved the Redwall series as a kid, the hobbit, I devoured Tamora Pierce’s books once I was introduced to them, I liked the Deltora Quest books when I was 10/11 but only lived in Australia for a year, Narnia is pretty classic if ok with the heavy Christian thematic

    (I am a kid that did not burn through a series of unfortunate events but that may be cause I was focused on other books)

  • You got a sub from me as soon as you mentioned Redwall. I remember reading the first book around 9 or 10 and was immediately hooked on reading and never looked back since. Brian Jacques inspired me to become an amateur writer myself and I remember crying so hard when I learned he died around when I turned 13. I remember wanting to be able to speak with him on how he came up with his stories and even show him how his work had inspired me

  • Half a year too late buuuuuut most books by Astrid Lindgren (Swedish author) mainly
    Ronia the Robbers Daughter
    The Brothers Lionheart
    Mio, My Son

  • Being a current 13 year old, I really have to say that children’s fantasy is kind of, “iffy”. I know a lot of kids who hate reading and I know some that like it but don’t read things above their level; I however have always been into more dark stories and have always seemed to be above my classmates when it comes to my reading ability.
    Picking out 1 specific sub-genre or genre in general is harder for kids than adults and finding out what things they can handle is hard too. My parents are letting me read ASOIAF but alongside that I’m reading TLoTR and The Hobbit which are all completely different levels. Kids are complicated so I myself would say.
    Take them to a library where you only pay in donations ( I’m not sure how common they are in the states but in the U.K I’ve seen a ton of them) or were you have to pay very little. Bring them along and go to middle range fantasy area. If they don’t like anything there, go to the kids fantasy. If they don’t like that, then go above middle range.

  • When I was in middle school I read most of the redwall books, I think there is about ten of them i didn’t read. I’ve picked them up again years later and there still fantastic. If I have kids I’m definitely going to get them to read them. I also read the hobbit and the lord of the rings within one semester. I also read the first series of unfortunate events in one day. When I was in elementary my parents read Narnia to me witch was a help in getting me into fantasy. Eventually I went into a year long slump were i only read three books, and then I seriously became a book addict after that. Keep getting those kids addicted.

  • I actually started to love a series of unfortunate events in high school when the show came out because they made me too sad in third grade

  • Series Recommendations (with book 1 listed):
    ● “The Squire’s Tale” by Gerald Morris, Book 1 of The Squire’s Tales series Highly Recommend! Based on some of the older Arthurian legends.
    ● “Dealing with Dragons” by Patricia C. Wrede, Book 1 of the Enchanted Forest Chronicles. Highly Recommend! I loved these books as a girl who was tired of the princesses who couldn’t save themselves. This book flips that around and plays with the princess kidnapped by a dragon trope and makes the princess a strong, self-reliant character who is the focus of the story.
    ● “Over Sea, Under Stone” by Susan Cooper, Book 1 of The Dark is Rising Sequence
    ● “Sandry’s Book” by Tamora Pierce, Book 1 of A Circle of Magic Series Tamora Pierce has written a lot of fantasy books/series that are great (the Alanna/Tortall books, etc), this is just the start of one of my favorite series by her, but most any of her books I really enjoyed.
    ● “Dragon’s Blood” by Jane Yolen, Book 1 of the Pit Dragon Chronicles (might be counted as Sci-Fi/Fantasy since it is on a different planet but it has Dragons!)
    ● “The Castle in the Attic” by Elizabeth Winthrop, Book 1 of the Castle in the Attic duology
    ●”Pawn of Prophecy” by David Eddings, Book 1 of the Belgariad series
    ● “His Majesty’s Dragon” by Naomi Novik, Book 1 in the Temeraire series This would probably be for a reader that is a bit more advanced, but it has talking dragons in the Napoleonic wars, so…

    Stand-Alone Recommendations
    ● “The Princess Bride” by William Goldman
    ● “The Blue Sword” by Robin McKinley (though it does have a prequel)
    ● “Beauty: A Retelling of the Story of Beauty and the Beast” by Robin McKinley (a bunch of Robin McKinley’s books are really good)
    ● “Ella Enchanted” by Gail Carson Levine

    I think a lot of the recommendations already listed in the video and comments are great (the Redwall books, Percy Jackson books, Ranger’s Apprentice books, etc.), but above are a few other series/books that are great for younger readers as well.

  • Hi, Daniel! I am 14 and I am a beginner reader in the fantasy genre. I got more interested in reading fantasy at the age of 12 because of Cassandra Clare’s series “The mortal instruments” and I think it is a good start for any kid that is over 10 or 11

  • The Bartimaeus Trilogy by Jonathan Stroud is still one of my childhood favorites. I’ve had to buy the books 3 times due to wear and tear because of how many times I’ve re-read them. They’re the books that feel like home to me.

  • I’m so glad I found this! You’re my faaaaavorite fantasy booktuber, so I’m thrilled that you’ve got me covered! I was specifically looking for fantasy books for children because one of my closest friends just had her first baby, a precious little girl…& as her “auntie” I want to use that influence to encourage a love of reading because its so magical! I don’t have kids, nor do my 3 siblings, so I’m excited!

  • Redwall all the way, my daughter finished every book in the series when she was 8 but shes advanced for her age and I cant wait for my other kids to read it as well

  • Avani Didi, I am a teenager and I still have a few years left of my childhood. I read The Very Hungry Caterpillar by Eric Carle when I was two years old. Roald Dahl’s books are a perennial joy. I particularly enjoyed reading Matilda, Charlie and the Chocolate Factory, and The BFG. I read Hans Christian Andersen’s fairy tales when I was four or five years old. I read The Little House on the Prairie series by Laura Ingalls Wilder when I was in elementary school and I devoured the entire series in less than a year. I was enraptured by the beautiful descriptions of nature. I read The Little Prince by Antoine de Saint-Exupery last year and it is a beautiful story about childhood innocence and restoring the golden road. I absolutely love The Harry Potter series by JK Rowling because of the vivid world of Hogwarts. I love you

  • Books for kids is a difficult one. I could never make a generic best for kids since as a young teenager from like 12 or 13 on i read the cirque du freak and demonata series by darren shan. I would certainly not say it’s geared for kids. I enjoyed it as a great fantasy series so who knows.

  • I grew up on Earthsea, and it was rather difficult reading at that age. My brother was really into Redwall.
    Sort of porks my goat that Harry Potter is what eclipses either culturally.

    As an older adult reader I circled back to Sabriel and Bartimaeus as niche books targeted at teens. Both of which aren’t stereotypical fantasy and deal in darker subject matters.

    I’d say Sabriel suffers from the typical fantasy problem of starting strong then going downhill. (Actually, almost in the same way that I consider Mistborn to have gone downhill. I don’t like it when the author runs out of ideas and decides the protagonists are fighting literal metaphysical forces instead of other characters.) But hey, it has my most favorite depiction of a heroic necromancer female protagonist. It’s as good as it sounds.

    I haven’t finished the Bartimaeus sequence but really enjoyed the dystopian Victorian setting that revolved around summoning magic. Magicians rely upon binding, cajoling and incentivizing Jins and other such spirits to do magic. And the main “protagonist” of the first book is the titular Bartimaeus, one of the more famous Djinn in the service of a boy, who honestly, is not really a good person by our standards, but is a rising hero by the standards of his authoritarian society. This perspective makes for an interesting spin since one of the protagonists is basically an unwilling slave to a “hero.”

    Both settings feature pretty interesting magic systems that make them worth reading for them alone.

    Tangentially, if you think GRR Martin writes food porn, you’ve never read what Jacques does. Pretty sure it’s a trope at this point that his books always features a feast in it. You’ll be saying, “I’m not sure what that is, but I want to eat it.”

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  • these 4 book series are great for age between 9 to whenever you want to read them:

    Percy Jackson Series
    Fablehaven Series
    Pendragon Series
    Bartimaeus Series
    I started reading these when I was about 12 but again I think younger kids enjoy them two

  • It’s kind of obserbism kind of paranormal but definitely for kids and definitely got me into reading. The Spiderwick chronicles were my absolute favorite.

  • Ella Enchanted is amazing if your kid likes fairy tales or princesses. Anything by Diane Wynne Jones but more specifically her Howl’s Moving Castle trilogy. Artemis Fowl is still very popular. I work in a library and The Land of Stories series is incredibly popular right now. And although Daniel doesn’t like them I do think Narnia is a great series. The Magic Tree house series isn’t really fantasy but is incredibly popular to this day and has a lot of books so if your kid likes them it can keep them going for a long time.

  • Tolkien and Jordan were my introductions to fantasy. That was the early 90s.

    The only series I can remember from my childhood that could classify as low fantasy was Catwings by Ursula K. Le Guin. I don’t remember much about it, but I remember being really young and liking them.

  • There are a ton more options available than when I was a kid in the ’70s and ’80s but not including the Narnia Chronicles is criminal. Also don’t discount the Anderson and Grimm fairytale collections. They are the source material for much of the fantasy that I love.

  • “I love everything”
    “Fire spreading all around my room”
    “My world’s so bright”

    Damn that just made me think about all the people that suicides by burning themselves. Is this what they thought?