Walt Disney's Cinderella (Disney Princess)

Walt Disney's Cinderella (Disney Princess)

Hardcover(Library Binding)

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Hey Google, let’s read along with Disney.”

Add some magic to storytime with Disney and Google Home Mini. Grab a compatible Little Golden book1 and say, “Hey Google, let’s read along with Disney” to get started. As you read aloud, Google Home Mini will bring the story to life with music and sound effects.

1 Compatible Little Golden Book titles: Mickey Mouse and His Spaceship, Three Little Pigs, Coco, Mother Goose, Moana, Jack Jack Attack, Alice in Wonderland, Peter Pan, Cinderella, Mickey Mouse Goes Christmas Shopping

With their parent's permission, children under 13 can also have their own personalized Google Assistant experience when they log in with their own account, powered by Family Link.

The most beloved princess movie of all time—Disney's Cinderella—is retold in the classic Little Golden Book format. It's perfect for Disney Princess fans ages 2-5, and available just in time for the movie's Diamond Edition DVD and Blu-ray release in fall 2012.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780736423625
Publisher: Random House Children's Books
Publication date: 08/23/2005
Series: Little Golden Book Series
Pages: 24
Sales rank: 31,928
Product dimensions: 6.40(w) x 7.70(h) x 0.20(d)
Lexile: AD570L (what's this?)
Age Range: 3 - 7 Years

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Walt Disney's Cinderella 3.9 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 13 reviews.
menaramore on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
This book tells the timeless tale of Cinderella. She is a poor girl who eventually marries the prince and lives happily ever after. This could be used as an introduction into the fairy tale genre.
es109031 on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
this is the original story of the girl who is left with her stepmother and two step sisters after her father dies. she is expected to take care of everyone and everything in the house. the royal prince decides to hold a ball and cinderalla attends but as she leaves she loses her glass slipper. will the prince ever find her....????i have always enjoyed cinderella, i think every girl whats that fairy tale to happen to her. this is the perfect example of love conquers all.in the classroom i would have some ball gowns and some suits and have the students dress up for a day and be treated like royalty then i would have them dress in rags on day and be made to do the chores so they could see both sides of the story.
Guest More than 1 year ago
The main characters are Cinderella, her three stepsisters, and her stepmother. Cinderella lives with them. She can't afford to go to the ball. I wished that the author would have told more about what happens after the ball. I like the fact that Cinderella is a nice person. I recommend this book because it is a life lesson that girls can learn from.
weeksie50 on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
The traditional tale of Cinderella. A young girl, mistreated by her step mother and step sister works hard everyday and sleeps among the cinders. When her sisters head to the ball she longs to go to. When they leave her crying at home. Her fairy Godmother appears and helps her become presentable for the ball. While their she meets the love of her life. The prince.I use this book when introducing fairy-tales. It is a story they have all heard but all love.
Marylee1973 on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
we all love walt disney and this classic is no different. All the little girls seem to love a happy ending, and we always want to have our dreams come true!
LauraWade on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
Walt Disney's story of Cinderella is a timeless classic for little girls. This story is about a girl who wishes to go to the royal ball but her mean step-sisters keep her busy so she doesn't have to time to get ready. But with the help of her fairy godmother she gets to go. I think Cinderella is one of my favorite books. I really like the story it gives about never giving up on your dreams. I love the magic of story and of course the cute mice that help her out along the way.I would like to read this story with all the other fairy tale/ princess books, such as snow white, sleeping beauty, and the llitle mermaid and do a unit on that.
crashingwaves38 on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
This is pretty much straight out of the movie. Even the drawings are straight from the movie. It's a fun little book to read, and it's much quicker than watching the movie, so it satisfies my daughter's craving for Cinderella without having to actually watch the movie. She likes to read it to herself a lot, and she loves when I read it to her.The only problem I have with this is related to the story itself and not the book. I read a description of Cinderella one time that made me go, "That totally says why I don't like the plot!" It's that Cinderella was afraid to trust. Afraid to stay. Afraid to dare to dream, so to speak. Afraid to break rank and hope that her Prince would want her, even if he found out she was in rags. I mean, in the end, she gets what she wants and more. But still, for a story that so many little girls emulate, it sure doesn't teach them things that I necessarily want them to learn (don't trust, don't hope, don't try to reach for the stars, you need a man to rescue you, etc).But otherwise, for surface level reading, it's fine.
Stephanyk on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
Classic literature appropriate for second and third graders because although it is filled with pictures, it is a bit wordy. There are also picture book versions of this book for younger children. The book is about Cinderella who lives with and is constantly annoyed by her two step sisters and step mother. They tell her the things that she cannot do and order her around. Cinderella dreams of meeting her prince by going to the ball but when her dreams are crushed by her step sisters and step mother she almost gives up. Her fairy godmother steps in and helps her dreams come true. At the end Cinderella finds her prince and lives happily ever after. Uses in classroom:- I can use the step sisters and step mother as an example and teach a lesson on bullies.- I would have children write a short paragraph on what their dream is and share it with the class. Then I would post the paragraphs somewhere in the room that children are free that change and edit throughout the year.- Discuss how it is not always easy to achieve a dream and how we have to work for it. I would have volunteers to share who could help them achieve their dream.- I would have children write out a list of goals they have for the end of the year. I would collect it and then give them back at the end of the year.(All these uses are to help children discuss and use text to world connections. Also children get practice writing their goals so that they can know them.
AllisonHood on LibraryThing More than 1 year ago
This is one of my all-time favorite reads. Not only does it discuss hardship, but it focuses on determination. There are so many hidden issues in this story. It hints on beauty, race, gender roles, and the idea of waiting for a prince.
Sewgranny More than 1 year ago
I bought both Cinderella little golden books to compare. This one was cheaper and has the Disney movie illustrations from the 60's. However, the story is the "readers digest" version. If you want to best book get the original Cinderella little golden book from the 50's. Yes, I got it so it's still available. Costs a few cents more but is so much better than this one. I don't recommend this version os Cinderella. I returned it.
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