A Friend for Dragon (Dragon Tales Series #1)

A Friend for Dragon (Dragon Tales Series #1)

by Dav Pilkey

NOOK Book(NOOK Kids)

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Overview

Pick a book. Grow a Reader!

This series is part of Scholastic's early reader line, Acorn, aimed at children who are learning to read. With easy-to-read text, a short-story format, plenty of humor, and full-color artwork on every page, these books will boost reading confidence and fluency. Acorn books plant a love of reading and help readers grow!

Lonely Dragon has made a friend, and he loves spending time with his new buddy! He enjoys telling scary stories, cracking funny jokes, and fixing a midnight snack for them to share. But when his friend appears to be ill, Dragon demonstrates what it means to be a true friend. In this warmhearted friendship story of love and loss, Dav Pilkey has created a loveable hero that everyone will cheer for!

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781338459401
Publisher: Scholastic, Inc.
Publication date: 04/30/2019
Series: Dav Pilkey's Dragon Tales Series , #1
Sold by: Scholastic, Inc.
Format: NOOK Book
Pages: 64
Sales rank: 620,304
File size: 115 MB
Note: This product may take a few minutes to download.
Age Range: 5 - 8 Years

About the Author

Dav Pilkey has written and illustrated numerous popular, award-winning books for children, including the Captain Underpants and Dumb Bunnies series; Dog Breath, winner of the California Young Reader Medal; and The Paperboy, a Caldecott Honor Book. He lives with his wife in the Pacific Northwest. Visit him online at pilkey.com.

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A Friend for Dragon 5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 4 reviews.
Guest More than 1 year ago
Again, another adorable story!! Enjoyed it very much.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Guest More than 1 year ago
The teacher read this book to the class today, and I am astounded. The tale takes a Biblical turn toward genius when the snake in the grass tempts Dragon with the 'forbidden' fruit of friendship. Later, when Dragon questions the apple core about if it is okay, sick, or dead, I almost cried. Dragon is questioning his faith in the world and he receives no answer from a silent God. This might be Pilkey making an homage to the films of Ingmar Bergman. Dragon (inadvertently?) adds a Nietzschean dimension to his tragic situation when he questions if the 'apple'-- or God-- is dead. Factoring in the notes of regrowth and repetition at the end of the tale, I must conclude that this is Pilkey's masterpiece: a brilliant allegory regarding the Sisyphean struggles of mankind.
Guest More than 1 year ago
Imagine your life with someone who listens, shares, and will take you to the doctor when you need special care. That is what dragon does for his friend the apple. In return, apple gives dragon his attention, his shade, and shares his offspring. I love the Dragon series and share them with my students. I wish I could get more copies, but alas, they are going out of print.