Children's literature has its roots in the stories and songs that adults told their children before publishing existed,
as part of the wider oral tradition. Because of this it can be difficult to track the development of early stories.
Even since widespread printing, many classic tales were originally created for adults and have been adapted for a younger
 audience. Although originally children's literature was often a re-writing of other forms, since the 1400s there has been much
 literature aimed specifically at children, often with a moral or religious message. To some extent the nature of children's fiction,
 and the divide between older children's and adult fiction became blurred as time went by and tales appealing to both adult and
 child had substantial commercial success.
Shop children's books by age and series, including bestsellers, new releases, recommended books,and more!

If you want your children to be intelligent, read them fairy tales. If you want them to be more intelligent,
read them more fairy tales.”
                                       ― Albert Einstein

A collection alphabets books for childrens. A beautiful book that celebrates the importance  of language. The Kids Alphabet Book will help teach your children new words and letters. It  contains beautiful illustrations and is narrated by a child voice professional.                                      


Diary of a Wimpy Kid is a realistic fiction novel by Jeff Kinney. It is the first book in the

 Diary of a Wimpy Kid series. The book is about a boy named Greg Heffley and his
struggles in middle school.
There are six books in the Diary of a Wimpy Kid series, and two additional books:
The Wimpy Kid Do-It-Yourself Book
, and The Wimpy Kid Movie Diary.

Horrid Henry is the first book of the Horrid Henry series. It was published in 1994 and
written by Francesca Simon and illustrated by Tony Ross.
Horrid Henry is a truly horrific little boy but a monstrously enjoyable creation.  His
laugh-out-loud exploits alongside Moody Margaret and Perfect Peter, from sibling rivalry to
rebellion and anarchy provide just the right amount of enjoyment and delight for all 5-8
year old. 

Cathy Cassidy wrote and illustrated her first book at 8 years old for her little brother and       has been writing and drawing ever since. Cathy has worked as an editor on Jackie
magazine,a teacher and as agony aunt on Shout Magazine. She lives in Kirkcudbrightshire,  Scotland with her husband, 2 young children, 3 cats, 2 rabbits and a mad hairy lurcher
called Kelpie. Lucky Star is her fifth book for Puffin, following the success of Dizzy, Indigo
Blue, Driftwood and Scarlett.