One April morning, a boy and his older sister go outside to gather eggs. "Let's pretend we're hunting Easter eggs!" Lucy says. "What are Easter eggs?" Thomas wonders. Later, when Lucy falls sick, Thomas goes to stay with John and Mary Sonneman at their candy store. But all the candy he could desire does not cure Thomas's aching heart. Only when Mary Sonneman shares with him the story of Easter does he understand the hope he has--and what he can do about his sister's illness.
Featuring the beloved setting and characters from the best-selling Legend of the Candy Cane, this moving story takes us deeper into the mystery of Christianity. Dramatic illustrations by James Bernardin underscore the chilling fear of separation and death--and the dazzling joy of reunion and new life. Recommended for ages 4 to 8.
Number of Pages: 32
Publication Date: 1999
Dimensions: 9 X 10.75 (inches)
Availability: In Stock
Mercer Mayer's Little Critter: Happy Easter, Little CritterMercer MayerRandom House Books for Young Readers / 2000 / Trade Paperback$3.49 Retail:
$3.99Save 13% ($0.50)Availability: In StockCBD Stock No: WW17235
The Legend of the Sand Dollar: An Inspirational Story of Hope for EasterChris AuerZonderKidz / 2005 / Hardcover$5.99 Retail:5 Stars Out Of 5 5 Reviews
$16.99Save 65% ($11.00)Availability: In StockCBD Stock No: WW07806
Lori Walburg is a freelance editor, a writer for the NIrV Kid's Devotional Bible, and the author of The Legend of the Easter Egg. She lives with her family in Grand Rapids, Michigan.
James Bernardin graduated from the Art Center College of Designing Pasadena, California, and was awarded a Certificate of Merit from the Society of Illustrators. In addition to the best-selling The Legend of the Candy Cane, other books he has illustrated include The Legend of the Easter Egg. He lives with his family in Washington state.
Margie A Mayes5 Stars Out Of 5March 28, 2010Margie A Mayesusing a visual (egg) that is no stranger to anyone regardless of the age, I think it is great. The legend of the egg is a story that my father told us when I was a young child (now 70 years old) also using the egg to tell of the Trinity (white, yolk and the shell) all contained in three is such a good example.I think it is great to have this legend as another tool to build interest and understanding to a child! Such a beautiful, moving way to install hope in our children when they are in a world of turmoil where almost anything goes, and so confusing to them. I pray for Authors like Bernardin that they will continue to instill hope and joy into their writings that our children can easily grasp the meanings. Keep up The Great Work.
Jan1 Stars Out Of 5February 5, 2010JanThis book tells a lie! The real story of the easter egg is how it was dipped in blood in pagan rituals....Please don't lie to your children!
Glee Moore5 Stars Out Of 5February 24, 2009Glee MooreAnother wonderful story of giving the true meaning of Easter. Very helpful in helping youngester to understand aspects of Christianity
Rebecca Armstrong4 Stars Out Of 5April 5, 2008Rebecca ArmstrongWonderful illustrations, and a good way to explain how easter eggs relate to Jesus and the true meaning of Easter!
Joie D.5 Stars Out Of 5March 22, 2002Joie D.This is a sweet family story about a little boy learning about faith in Christ. The illustration is WONDERFUL - James Bernardin (same illustrator of Legend of the Candy Cane). I would recommend this book to families with young children to read during the Easter season.
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