A book of three monster stories written by David McNiven, illustrated by Margaret Anne Suggs. Every year millions of people visit the Loch Ness hoping to catch a glimpse of Nessius Neversuaras, the Loch Ness Monster. After reading these stories then you’ll know the reason and why you’ll probably never see the Loch Ness Monster. An exerpt from the book – He ate chocolate cake and suddenly yelled, LOOK OUT! and grew straight through the ceiling. The book is 63 pages, a paperback, and measures 6.5 inches by 8.25 inches.
An Irish pig bank – decorated with shamrocks and a big bow around its neck. Traditionally this pig sings – When Irish Eyes are Smiling – when a coin is inserted. Unfortunately, no music from this pig. The musical mechanism does not work properly, leaving a silent pig, just like the two smaller sizes. Price has been discounted 50%. 9.25 x 6.3 x 5.75 inches. Ceramic.
Why not have your own Leprechaun or at least pretend you are one with Liam, a hand puppet? Goes brillantly with David McNiven’s books. He is a complete Leprechaun with gold buckles, a red beard, and the traditional hat. 10.5 in. x 11 in. x 2 in.
What? You have not seen a girl Leprechaun? Introducing Lisa the Leprechaun. She is a hand puppet and plays very nicely with her Leprechaun brother, Liam. While you are reading David McNiven’s books, enjoy the fun with Lisa. She wears a green dress and has a yellow bow at the neck to match her golden belt buckle. Her leprechaun hat matches and her red hair hangs down her shoulders. 11 in. x 11 in. x 4.5 in.
The first in a series of Nan stories written by David McNiven and illustrated by Margaret Anne Suggs. Nan finds a leprechaun called Mick who can’t get any magic spells to work. The illustrations are colorful, captivating and pleasurable to view for all ages. 28 pages. 9.5 inches by 9.5 inches. Paperback.
Another book in a series of Nan stories. This does not disappoint as author David McNiven and illustrator Margaret Anne Suggs take on a wonderful and exciting journey with Mick the Leprechaun, Ginger the Cat, Aunt Bridie, and Nan. Mick got it wrong again as Aunt Bridie wished for her own leprechaun but got Ginger the cat instead. To her surprise Ginger is part Leprechaun too, and much better at wishes than Mick. The book’s illustrations will captivate you even if you do not believe in leprechauns.