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Katy, a red crawler tractor, belonged to the Highway Department of the City of Geoppolis. She was not used in winter, however, until a huge snow storm snowed in the whole city. Then Katy plowed out everyone.
Cantankerous Ezra keeps rebuffing his nosy neighbor Old Betty when she tries to give him advice on how to survive the cold winter nights, until she finally discovers that his five dogs are his private source for warmth.
Stella and her little brother, Sam, are spending the day playing in the snow. The forest, snowballs, snow angels and the mysterious white stuff itself provide fuel for Sam's questions and Stella's answers as they discover the world of winter together.
No book has captured the magic and sense of possibility of the first snowfall better than The Snowy Day. Universal in its appeal, the story has become a favorite of millions, as it reveals a child's wonder at a new world, and the hope of capturing and keeping that wonder forever.
Moonlit scenes of the farmyard under snow show Reynard the fox prowling near the henhouse. He's hungry, but Tomten, the kindly old troll who guards the henhouse at night, shares his porridge with the fox and the hens are safe--for another night.
A polar bear cub has lost his mother in the snow-covered forest. Unable to find her after a long search, he decides to build a big white bear out of snow to keep him company while he waits. His forest friends arrive one by one to help him, but when darkness falls, their own mothers call them home. The little white bear is left alone again. The cub cuddles close to the snow bear and falls fast asleep. But listen! As dawn breaks, who comes sniffing and searching through the trees?
A dilapidated old barn shelters a wide variety of animals, including snakes, porcupines, cats, and a skunk, during the sub-zero winter temperature of Maine, while they wait for the first signs of spring.
Irene's determination to brave the winds and snows of winter to deliver her hardworking mother's package is appropriate January reading as is Karen Gundersheimer's Happy Winter and Ruth Craft's Winter Bear.
Harry waited and waited for the snow to come. And when it did finally fall, it fell only in the slightest, lightest dusting he could barely see. But Harry went out anyway, with a spoon and plate, carefully scooped out just enough, and made a small, small snow king. And then--when he went inside for lunch, his snow king disappeared! Who took it?