What if we could measure human emotions the same way we measure a kilo of flour, the distance to the shops or the days’ temperature? A new children’s book attempts to answer this very question. In the book, Marcel Gramme is an engineer working at the Bureau of Weights and Measures—an amazing place where everything […]
‘European author and illustrator Davide Cali is like a magician, keeping 100-odd preppies at Albert Park Primary School entertained with his hand-made books.’ – Herald-Sun
Some paper bag puppets inspired by Davide Cali and Anna-Laura Cantone’s A Dad Who Measures Up.
Teaching Kids to Read contains all the essential lists to help with spelling and reading. As we were limited to the number of pages in our book, however, we have made even more lists available online as free bonus material here. The lists include: Onset Rime words in vertical format Onset Rime words in […]
Fay Tran, author of our new title Teaching kids to Read, has prepared a set of phonogram cards which you can download free from the Wilkins Farago website.
‘This beautiful and inspiring book chronicles the experiences of a young girl growing up during China’s Cultural Revolution.’ – Victorian Dept of Education
June’s book of the month – Piano Piano – Outstanding International Book – USBBY
Read an interview with Gianluca Foli, illustrator of our latest children’s picture book, The Bear with the Sword.
Meet Davide Cali, the multi-talented, guitar-wielding author of our new children’s picture book, The Bear with the Sword.
Our featured book for January is In Just One Second. The book is the winner of Best Children’s Book category of the prestigious the Daniel Gil Design Awards.
‘Delightful … witty … endearing … excellent’ – Reading Time likes ‘Kampung Boy’
The new Wilkins Farago website is launched this week. We take a little look under the bonnet.
An interview with the author of ‘The Red Piano’, Canadian André Leblanc. It forms part of extensive teacher’s notes for the book that can be downloaded free from the Wilkins Farago website.
The books have to stand on their own as works of children’s literature, of course. But if they can also stimulate enquiry in young minds, then we’re doubly happy.