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In the evenings, after he had finished his supper of watery cabbage soup, Charlie
always went into the room of his four grandparents to listen to their stories, and
then afterwards to say good night. Every one of these old people was over ninety.
While they were talking, Mr. and Mrs. Bucket, Charlie's mother and father, had
come quietly into the room, and now both were standing just inside the door,
listening. "Tell Charlie about that crazy Indian prince," said Grandma Josephine.
That's all right, isn't it?" "Giving it to him?" gasped Grandpa Joe. "You must be
joking." "I'm not joking, sir. I'm deadly serious." "But . . . but . . . why should you
want to give your factory to little Charlie?" "Listen," Mr. Wonka said, "I'm an old
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LibraryThing ReviewUser Review - villemezbrown - LibraryThing
Continuing my Banned Book Week tradition of reading something from the list of challenged or banned books. Due to my obsession with reading comic books when I was a child (18,000 by the time I was 18 ... Read full review
Classic story for children of all ages. This delightful tale creates such vivid imagery you'll be tempted to head for the local chocolate store for a snack! The reader can't help but pick up on the fact that the "good" boy is the only one who succeeds in making it through the whole tour, and then gets a huge blessing for his whole family too! A good engaging story that children will never tire of hearing or reading.
Here Comes Charlie
Mr Willy Wonkas Factory
Mr Wonka and the Indian Prince
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