Books With Cats As Main Characters (91 books)Saving
"BELLING THE CAT" -- "Kids Hut Stories" -- Cat Story -- Stories for Kids - Bedtime Stories
Books about cats
List of the best children's books about cats. So many kids, long before they are exposed to the cute kitten overtaking of the world wide web, simply adore cats. This list of the best books about cats for kids, spans from the famous Dr. Seuss books to Ed Young's classic Cat and Rat. There are so many great children's books worth buying that center around feline protagonists.
We've rounded up some children's books that are, dare we say, purrfect for young to pursue art — and Pete the Cat has been his most enduring character.
sending off to the airport quotes
This list of fictional cats in literature is subsidiary to the list of fictional cats. It is restricted solely to notable feline characters from notable literary works of fiction. For characters that appear in several separate works, only the earliest work will be recorded here. It seemed to Greebo's small cat brain that it was trying to change its shape, and he wasn't having any of that from a mouse with wings on. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia. Kirkus Reviews.
For cat-lovers from birth to age This is the Caldecott Award-winning story of a kitten who thinks the full moon is a bowl of milk. Featuring some of the coolest cats you'll ever meet, two feline friends decide to visit each other simultaneously. Kids will adore this sweet and zany story about an unplanned cat exchange. Artist James Dean quit his job as an electrical engineer to pursue art — and Pete the Cat has been his most enduring character.
Most cat owners would probably admit their pet is a walking paradox. Affectionate one minute, aloof the next. Stealthy and secretive, yet mischievous and playful. They're certainly fickle: when I was growing up, two of our cats just sauntered off down the road to live with someone else. Perhaps what makes cats so fascinating is their obvious belief that they're just better than we are. Ah, we might call them our pets, but they're beholden to no-one. A recent Japanese study proved it.