Family History brought to life. Who Do You Think You Are? Magazine not only explores the stories behind the popular BBC genealogy TV series, but also helps you uncover your own roots. Each issue is packed with practical advice to help you track down family history archives and get the most out of online resources, alongside features on what life was like in the past and the historic events that affected our ancestors.
Reader's Digest is a monthly general-interest family magazine discovering the greatest writers from around the world with insightful journalism, investigations to open your eyes, inspirational real-life stories and adventures to thrill you, advice to live by, health news to depend on, people to inspire you and humour to make you laugh out loud! Reader's Digest is a general interest family magazine, published ten times annually.
Kids grow up in the blink of an eye, so before they do, take advantage of every moment with 366 ideas for making unforgettable family memories—from deciding where to go on vacation by throwing a dart at a map to leading the conga line at a wedding or jumping into a swimming pool with your clothes on. Whether it’s simple (have an indoor picnic), silly (take a family portrait where everyone is wearing Groucho glasses), selfless (pay the entrance fee for the stranger in line behind you) or an aspiration (shake hands with the President of the United States), The Sand Bucket List is the ultimate handbook for re-imagining quality time and creating magical shared experiences as you go.
New Family and Friends 2nd Edition combines brand-new fluency, culture, assessment, and digital resources with the features teachers love from the first edition; fast-paced language, strong skills training, unique phonics programme, civic education and comprehensive testing.
Tess O'Toole uncovers Hardy's career-long fascination with the points of intersection between genealogy and fiction and argues that this relationship fuels much of his writing. Hereditary patterns are the product of narrative compulsion; the circulation of the family story is necessary to reproduce the history it records. As well as analyzing Hardy's characteristic treatment of family history, this volume revises existing accounts of genealogical narrative, and in its conclusion considers the presence in other nineteenth- and twentieth-century novels of motifs foregrounded in Hardy's work.
Many gardeners find that once they have children gardening goes the way of late-night dinner parties and Sunday morning sleep-ins. Raising kids and maintaining a garden can be a juggling act, leaving the family garden forgotten and neglected. But kids can make great gardening companions, and the benefits of including them are impossible to ignore. Gardening gets kids outdoors and away from television and video games, increases their connection to plants and animals, and helps build enthusiasm for fresh fruits and vegetables. Their involvement becomes the real harvest of a family garden.