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Number of Pages: 128
Vendor: Christian Focus
Publication Date: 2012
A Girl After God's Own Heart: A Tween Adventure with JesusElizabeth GeorgeHarvest House Publishers / 2010 / Trade Paperback$5.49 Retail:4.5 Stars Out Of 5 61 Reviews
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101 Days to Knowing God for Girls, Box of BlessingChristian Art Gifts / 2010 / Gift$3.99 Retail:5 Stars Out Of 5 4 Reviews
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If you were a princess you'd have the best wardrobe in the world with new dresses in it every day - and a tiara to match. But is that all there is to being a princess? And what does it mean to be a real Bible princess? Abigail, Jehosheba, Esther and The Queen of the South were women and royalty who honoured God. Pharaoh's daughter and Michal were princesses who showed bravery but were they true followers of the Lord? Jezebel and Herodias' daughter are two royal women who did not love God. All their stories are in the Bible and all can teach us in their own way how to be a Bible princess, daughters of the King, women and girls of righteousness.
Hi! It's Naomi here.
I really love the cover. It's pretty and quite cool too and yellow is my favourite colour. I would want to read it if I saw it in the library.
I really like the a, b, c thing in the chapters and the bit about the real Bible princess being the girl without the crown.
Bye! Naomi xx
This book is a wonderful book for anyone wanting to provide a young girl with wholesome reading while reinforcing biblical values. I listen as my 7 year old reads a chapter then we look in her bible and read the story. The book explains in easy language what the "bible princess" did or experienced and then references the scripture so u can find the story in the bible. My daughter enjoys hearing about " real princesses" and I like that it is getting her interested in the bible.
ElizabethEastern USAAge: 25-34Gender: female5 Stars Out Of 5Delightful and Biblical Princess BookAugust 17, 2012ElizabethEastern USAAge: 25-34Gender: femaleQuality: 4Value: 4Meets Expectations: 5Catherine Mackenzie's book, How to Be a Bible Princess, is like a breath of fresh air for girls aged 5 to 11. Ms. Mackenzie shares the accounts of a number of Bible princesses, highlighting their strengths and weaknesses while making much of God and His work in each of their lives. From the outset of the book, Ms. Mackenzie makes it clear to her readers that being a Bible princess is about trusting in the Lord Jesus Christ to save them from their sins as opposed to status, power (being in charge), physical beauty, material possessions, etc. Through the example of many Bible princesses, this princess book calls the reader to live a selfless life, making sacrifices for the good of others and the glory of God.
How to Be a Bible Princess isn't a book about building self-esteem but esteeming God highly. It isn't a book about seeking glory for ourselves but of doing all for the glory of God. It isn't a book about self-confidence but confidence in what God has done for the believer in Christ's life, death, and resurrection. After all, the reason that believers can be called children of God is because of Christ's finished work on the cross. He lived the perfect life we should have lived and died the death we should have died so that we might become heirs with Christ, having a restored relationship with our Heavenly Father.
My daughter, age nine, said that one of the things she most appreciated about How to Be a Bible Princess was how simply it is written. She found it very easy to understand. Her favorite story was of Jehosheba because she rescued baby Joash. "Jehosheba put her life on the line to save someone else" (pg. 50). In retelling accounts such as this, How to Be a Bible Princess will challenge its readers to count the cost of following Christ (Luke 14). Furthermore, each chapter of this book includes a few paragraphs of "Princess Tips", as well as, a few paragraphs which help the reader to "Think about Jesus". For example, in this account, we see that God used Jehosheba to "rescue a family line for another baby boy and another king...--a Saviour--Christ the Lord. The King of Kings" (pg. 51).
Ms. Mackenzie reminds girls that the things of this world (beauty, clothes, etc.) will pass away and encourages them to seek first the kingdom of God whose Word will never pass away. In the concluding chapter, Ms. Mackenzie writes:
"The princesses of the Bible have taught us that it's not being a princess that's important, it's being a child of God. It's not about being born into a royal family, it's about trusting in God and being part of his heavenly family" (pg. 122).
Catherine Mackenzie is a gifted author who consistently uses her gift for God's glory. Time and again, she points her readers to God's faithfulness in the midst of man's weaknesses, failures, and shortcomings. How to Be a Bible Princess is no different. Ms. Mackenzie keeps the Gospel central throughout the entire book resulting in a work with a depth which is woefully lacking in most other "princess" books. It is my joy to commend How to Be a Bible Princess by Catherine Mackenzie for the enjoyment of all little girls!
*Many thanks to Christian Focus Publications for providing me with a complimentary copy of this book in exchange for my honest opinion!