Top 5 eBooks for Kids in Christmas Season

wondershare video editor

Christmas is around the corner. Are you planning to buy some interesting books for your children to entertain them while keeping them silent during the holidays? We understand what you’ve thinking. After searched and compared for a long time, we’ve d figure out a list of children’s favorite books. Here are the top 5 eBooks for Kids in Christmas Season.

inheritanceInheritance is the fourth book of the Inheritance Circle, released after Eragon(2003), Eldest(2005), Brisingr (2008). It is now one of the hottest new books in November. Almost 2000 people show their “Like” on Amazon. Inheritance Circle is all about  the stories of a farm boy, Eragon,and his dragon, Saphira. Inheritance begins with the difficulties that Eragon and Saphira have encountered. And to restore justice to Alagaësia, they are learning to be stronger enough to encounter the upcoming worsen situations.

 

The Son of Neptune is the second book of  Heroes of Olympus Series written by Rick Riordan.

the-son-of-neptune

diary-of-a-wimpy-kid-cabin-feverDiary of a Wimpy Kid: Cabin Fever is the sixth book of the Diary of a Wimpy Kid series. The series talk about troubles Greg Heffley has encountered and his growing up. This time the book opens with Greg Heffley’s  is worrying about Christmas and that he has to be good and that Santa Clause is watching him. However, he is suspected to have damaged school property. To some extend, he is innocent. And he has to face the punishment. The authorities are closing in,but a blizzard hits, trapping Greg and his family indoors. Is it an opportunity  to avoid the punishment? It seems nothing bad than being trapped indoors.

The above mentioned three might be the best story books for entertainment. However, for Christmas, it is not enough. There are many Christmas related books you probably like to buy for your children. In the following, we introduces two newest Christmas eBooks.

the-night-before-christmasThe Night Before Christmas is book said to be “A Must Have for Kids from 1-92!”.  Listen to what people say “Thanks to this special story, children go to sleep every Christmas Eve dreaming magical  dreams that only kids can dream! Save this book for a special reading on the night before Christmas. It will become a holiday memory your will cherish for life!”  I still remembered how wonderful it was when Papa told us stories. And we could always dreamed what  they told about.

 

The Life and Adventures of Santa Claus is a new but also an old book about Santa Claus’ life. It is the tradition to talk about how Santa Claus make children happy by filling their stocks with candies and putting the gifts children desired under the Christmas tree. In the past, you told the story to children. And every time they listened carefully. Why not let them read by themselves this time?

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  • Terezinha

    What you almost awayls hear first about this book is wow, it was written by a 17-yr-old . And the author is fully deserving of the respect and admiration he gets it is indeed an impressive book for a 17-year-old to have written. What he probably should not have gotten was a publishing contract, since while it is impressive for a 17-yr-old, it is less than impressive for a published work of fiction. If an adult had written and published this, I would have been disgusted (as I was with the Sword of Shannara) with the clear calculation that had gone into the work: ok, I’ll take a lot of Tolkien, a lot of McCaffery, a good amount of Leguin, some Dragonlance, some Star Wars, etc. It will be a can’t miss book. Since it’s the product not of an adult but of a teenager, it comes across much more positively as a work of fiction by someone who has read lots and absorbed lots of fantasy and simply didn’t have the experience (or the good editor) to take out all of his favorite parts of other works. How can I dislike or be too critical of someone who so obviously loved some of my own favorite authors, loved them so much that they simply took over his book through I’m guessing no fault of his own. And that in a nutshell is the problem with Eragon. The story is cliched, formulaic and barely passable as are the characters and the language is simply what you would expect from a somewhat precocious teen fan of adult fantasy. If you have any experience in the field of fantasy at all, reading Eragon will feel like a visit to Las Vegas (though not so tacky) sure you can see New York and Paris and Italy, but they are mere shadows of the real thing. So McCaffery’s telepathic link between dragon and rider is here, but not the powerful emotionality of her (especially earlier) works. LeGuin’s idea of one true name and one true language forming the backbone of magic is here, but not her masterful sense of order and balance and restraint, not to mention the sparse beauty of her language. And of course, the graceful, bow-carrying elves, the gruff and secretive mentor with magical powers, the withdrawn dwarves, etc. all show up in their correct place and time. As a high school English teacher, the story and characters are exactly what I would expect to see if I picked up one of my fantasy fan’s personal notebooks off of their desks and began reading. Even the people and place names are far too imitative (as opposed to inspired by). To be perfectly honest, it was so much like my students’ writings I had to struggle to continue past the first ten pages. Does that mean nobody could enjoy this book? A quick look at the reviews clearly shows that many have (most of them young I’m sure). If you have read Tolkien, McCaffery, LeGuin, Jordan, Lewis, Pullman, Donaldson, etc., then I’d strongly suggest skipping Eragon. You’ll not only be heavily disappointed by the weaknesses in plot, character development, and language, but you’ll probably be annoyed at how often your favorite authors appear in borrowed and poorer clothing. If you have little experience in fantasy and so won’t be bothered by the obviously derivative nature of this book, you’ll probably enjoy it but there are far better works to begin a lifetime of fantasy reading with and even if you start with Eragon, I hope you quickly move onto them, beginning with the above list and adding for younger readers people like Lloyd Alexander, E. Nesbit, Robin McKinley, and many, many others. I’d like to see what this young author comes up with in another five-ten years, but for now he’s still retelling the stories he liked himself, rather than writing down his own.