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Sunny Side (Version 2)

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By: (1882-1956)

"Sunny Side" is a heartwarming and charming story that follows the adventures of a young boy named Sunny. From his mischievous escapades to his endearing interactions with his family and friends, the book captures the innocence and wonder of childhood in a delightful way.

The author, A. A. Milne, has a magical way with words that makes the characters come to life on the pages. The vivid descriptions and engaging dialogue draw readers into Sunny's world, making it easy to feel like a part of his whimsical journey.

What sets "Sunny Side" apart is its ability to evoke both laughter and tears, as it effortlessly weaves moments of joy and sorrow throughout the narrative. From the hilarious antics of Sunny and his friends to the poignant moments of reflection and growth, the story is a rollercoaster of emotions that will leave readers both smiling and reflecting on their own childhood memories.

Overall, "Sunny Side" is a delightful read that will appeal to readers of all ages. Whether you're reminiscing about your own childhood or simply looking for a heartwarming story to warm your heart, this book is sure to leave a lasting impression.

Book Description:
A. A. Milne is best known for his creation of the perennially popular Winnie the Pooh, though he was and is highly acclaimed for hundreds of gently humorous essays and poems published in, among other famous venues, Punch Magazine, most of which have been collected and published as books. The Sunny Side is his last collection of articles and verses because, as he wrote in the American Introduction to the volume, “this sort of writing depends largely upon the irresponsibility and high spirits of youth for its success, and I want to stop before …the high spirits become mechanical …” He called this assortment “scrappy, because, “…Odd Verses have crept in on the unanswerable plea that, if they didn't do it now, they never would; War Sketches protested that I shouldn't have a book at all if I left them out; an Early Article, omitted from three previous volumes, paraded for the fourth time with such a pathetic 'I suppose you don't want me' in its eye that it could not decently be rejected.” He concludes: “So here they all are." Summary by Kirsten Wever

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