Item description for Princess Bubble by Kimberly Webb, Susan Johnston & Maria Tonelli...
Princess Bubble is a new book about a modern day princess who also happens to be a flight attendant. Princess Bubble flies for the Royal Heir Line. In her first adventure, Bubble, finds the true source of "Happily Ever After "
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Studio: Bubble Gum Press
Est. Packaging Dimensions: Length: 7.6" Width: 7.26" Height: 0.37" Weight: 0.52 lbs.
Release Date Jan 1, 2006
Publisher Bubble Gum Press
ISBN 0965091007 ISBN13 9780965091008
Availability 0 units.
More About Kimberly Webb, Susan Johnston & Maria Tonelli
Kimberly Webb is an editor for an international children's magazine. She has contributed numerous children's articles and stories as well as many articles for international magazines. She lives in Salt Lake City, Utah. Jennifer Gaskin studied art and illustration at Brigham Young University. She has previously worked in advertising as an illustrator and designer for the Performing Arts Division at BYU.
Reviews - What do customers think about Princess Bubble?
Great book for young girls Mar 14, 2008
This is great book for my niece, very uplifting for young girls. I purchase this book for all my nieces.
Fairy Tales for Single Chicks. Jan 17, 2008
As we see from the promotional blurb, Princess Bubble is a book written as a means to offer girls of all ages [an] updated version of the traditional fairy tale. No longer a `Damsel in Distress,' this princess travels the world, helps others, and finds `happily ever after' even before she finds her Prince!
Thus, what we have in a thin tome is a fantasy wherein women are not as they actually are but as the authors, along with legions of feminists, would like them to be. It is child lit created for the purposes of manipulation. It seeks to convince girls that they can have it all without marriage.
Pardon me for my lack of outrage regarding this subject, but, at this point, I am well-acquainted with their ploys. Slipping dogma into entertainment and educational materials is simply what our social engineers do. Their habits surprise me as much as snow in January.
Of course the book really cannot do much harm because it only will be appreciated by adult females as opposed to children. A cursory reference to "loving God" also negates the possibility of it ever appearing in the public schools--assuming that curriculum specialists take the time to examine it before ordering it which may well be a wild assumption on my part.
The story itself is a yawner. The protagonist is confused and devoid of strategy in regards to dating. This is revealing and should make its message resonate with a plethora of single women. Princess Bubble will be a big favorite among mindless extroverts in general. Their expenditures fuel our consumer sector and their contamination of the public square with hyper-verbal utterances has made the contemplative life in America as rare as a encountering a De Lorean on the highway.
Young Bubble, she eventually decides to give up her quest after concluding that no man is capable of bringing her everlasting happiness. Her assumption is highly accurate, but evaluating significant others on the basis of whether they can produce everlasting joy is a bogus criterion for relationship selection. Such an expectation is both fantastic and completely unreasonable. Thinking that somebody somewhere--even Vida Guerra!--is capable of bringing you eternal fulfillment is absurd. People just aren't like that. Some of us may be wands but none of us have magical properties.
Besides, in my view, happiness is largely dependent on one's having an internal and an external life. This simply is not possible for most extroverts. They spend their waking hours manufacturing conversation and stimuli in the hopes of avoiding boredom, yet this habit purges every worthwhile thought and idea from their craniums. It renders them uninteresting and directionless. They personify the phrase "if you're bored then you're probably boring." And they usually are.
With dating, the healthiest test--I mean, assuming one actually wants to be happy which is not always a given--is to assess the potential worth of another within the context of, "Does this person, on aggregate, enhance and improve my life?" This is a very sensible approach but one that clashes melodramatically with the aim of "having it all." Yet the last thing an interpersonal test should ever do is attempt to ferret out perfection. Nobody's perfect...even single women in America [who would have guessed?].
A Delightful Alternative Oct 21, 2007
As a counselor and writer for and about girls, I love the alternative that Princess Bubble offers! I am thankful for girls to have a "Princess Bubble" in their lives who knows where her true identity lies! Raising Girls
PRINCESS BUBBLE is a treasure! Sep 30, 2007
PRINCESS BUBBLE is a precious book, especially for little girls. It has a great message for girls, and I loved the illustrations. I'm hoping that this book will just be the first of a series.