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Ramona and Her Father

( 94 )


Trouble in the Quimby house

When her father loses his job, Ramona decides to help out. Maybe she could earn a million dollars making a TV commercial, or get her father to stop smoking to save money (and his lungs)—she is full of ideas. Some work, some don't. But when her father says he wouldn't trade her for a million dollars, Ramona knows all is right in her world.

The family routine is upset ...

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Trouble in the Quimby house

When her father loses his job, Ramona decides to help out. Maybe she could earn a million dollars making a TV commercial, or get her father to stop smoking to save money (and his lungs)—she is full of ideas. Some work, some don't. But when her father says he wouldn't trade her for a million dollars, Ramona knows all is right in her world.

The family routine is upset during Ramona's year in second grade when her father unexpectedly loses his job.

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Editorial Reviews

Children's Literature - Della A. Yannuzzi
Author Beverly Cleary's book is only one title in a series about a girl named Ramona. This book was first published in the seventies but is now a re-illustrated Harper Trophy edition. Ramona's adventures have been many, but in this book, Ramona tries to come to her father's aid when he loses his job. One day Ramona decides that maybe she can make a million dollars by making a TV commercial. She practices by dressing up and placing a crown on her hair. But her hair becomes entangled in the crown and her dad has to cut her hair. Ramona tells her dad she wants money for him, but dad tells her he would not trade her for a million dollars. That makes Ramona feel good. Ramona is also worrying about something else. Her dad smokes and she wants him to quit. She tapes a picture of a cigarette on the refrigerator and crosses it out with a big black X. Under it she prints in big letters BAD. She is definitely on a campaign to get her father to quiet smoking. One day, Ramona takes her father's cigarettes and throws them in the garbage. Mr. Quimby is not happy about this, but he tries not to smoke. Ramona's father has lots of time on his hands now that he is out of a job, and he and Ramona are spending more time together and not always getting along. But even when Ramona is acting like a brat, her father loves her. When Ramona becomes annoyed with her dad, she makes sure he knows she loves him. Beverly Cleary's books are always funny and insightful. Black-and-white illustrations are included.
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Product Details

  • ISBN-13: 9780380709168
  • Publisher: HarperCollins Publishers
  • Publication date: 5/28/1990
  • Series: Ramona Series
  • Edition description: Reissue
  • Pages: 208
  • Sales rank: 61,644
  • Age range: 8 - 12 Years
  • Product dimensions: 5.12 (w) x 7.62 (h) x 0.38 (d)

Meet the Author

Beverly Cleary

Beverly Cleary is one of America's most popular authors. Born in McMinnville, Oregon, she lived on a farm in Yamhill until she was six and then moved to Portland. After college, as the children's librarian in Yakima, Washington, she was challenged to find stories for non-readers. She wrote her first book, Henry Huggins, inresponse to a boy's question, "Where are the books about kids like us?"

Mrs. Cleary's books have earned her many prestigious awards, including the Amercan Library Association's Laura Ingalls Wilder Award, presented in recognition of her lasting contribution to children's literature.

Her Dear Mr. Henshaw was awarded the 1984 John Newbery Medal, and both Ramona Quimby, Age 8 and Ramona and Her Father have been named Newbery Honor Books. In addition, her books have won more than thirty-five statewide awards based on the votes of her young readers. Her characters, including Henry Huggins, Ellen Tebbits, Otis Spofford, and Beezus and Ramona Quimby, as well as Ribsy, Socks, and Ralph S. Mouse, have delighted children for generations. Mrs. Cleary lives in coastal California.

Jaqueline Rogers has been a professional children's book illustrator for more than twenty years and has worked on nearly one hundred children's books.


Beverly Cleary was inadvertently doing market research for her books before she wrote them, as a young children’s librarian in Yakima, Washington. Cleary heard a lot about what kids were and weren’t responding to in literature, and she thought of her library patrons when she later sat down to write her first book.

Henry Huggins, published in 1950, was an effort to represent kids like the ones in Yakima and like the ones in her childhood neighborhood in Oregon. The bunch from Klickitat Street live in modest houses in a quiet neighborhood, but they’re busy: busy with rambunctious dogs (one Ribsy, to be precise), paper routes, robot building, school, bicycle acquisitions, and other projects. Cleary was particularly sensitive to the boys from her library days who complained that they could find nothing of interest to read – and Ralph and the Motorcycle was inspired by her son, who in fourth grade said he wanted to read about motorcycles. Fifteen years after her Henry books, Cleary would concoct the delightful story of a boy who teaches Ralph to ride his red toy motorcycle.

Cleary’s best known character, however, is a girl: Ramona Quimby, the sometimes difficult but always entertaining little sister whom Cleary follows from kindergarten to fourth grade in a series of books. Ramona is a Henry Huggins neighbor who, with her sister, got her first proper introduction in Beezus and Ramona, adding a dimension of sibling dynamics to the adventures on Klickitat Street. Cleary’s stories, so simple and so true, deftly portrayed the exasperation and exuberance of being a kid. Finally, an author seemed to understand perfectly about bossy/pesty siblings, unfair teachers, playmate politics, the joys of clubhouses and the perils of sub-mattress monsters.

Cleary is one of the rare children’s authors who has been able to engage both boys and girls on their own terms, mostly through either Henry Huggins or Ramona and Beezus. She has not limited herself to those characters, though. In 1983, she won the Newbery Medal with Dear Mr. Henshaw, the story of a boy coping with his parents’ divorce, as told through his journal entries and correspondence with his favorite author. She has also written a few books for older girls (Fifteen, The Luckiest Girl, Sister of the Bride, and Jean and Johnny) mostly focusing on first love and family relationships. A set of books for beginning readers stars four-year-old twins Jimmy and Janet.

Some of Cleary’s books – particularly her titles for young adults – may seem somewhat alien to kids whose daily lives don’t feature soda fountains, bottles of ink, or even learning cursive. Still, the author’s stories and characters stand the test of time; and she nails the basic concerns of childhood and adolescence. Her books (particularly the more modern Ramona series, which touches on the repercussions of a father’s job loss and a mother’s return to work) remain relevant classics.

Cleary has said in an essay that she wrote her two autobiographical books, A Girl from Yamhill and My Own Two Feet, "because I wanted to tell young readers what life was like in safer, simpler, less-prosperous times, so different from today." She has conveyed that safer, simpler era -- still fraught with its own timeless concerns -- to children in her fiction as well, more than half a century after her first books were released.

Good To Know

Word processing is not Cleary's style. She writes, "I write in longhand on yellow legal pads. Some pages turn out right the first time (hooray!), some pages I revise once or twice and some I revise half-a-dozen times. I then attack my enemy the typewriter and produce a badly typed manuscript which I take to a typist whose fingers somehow hit the right keys. No, I do not use a computer. Everybody asks."

Cleary usually starts her books on January 2.

Up until she was six, Cleary lived in Yamhill, Oregon -- a town so small it had no library. Cleary's mother took up the job of librarian, asking for books to be sent from the state branch and lending them out from a lodge room over a bank. It was, Clearly remembers, "a dingy room filled with shabby leather-covered chairs and smelling of stale cigar smoke. The books were shelved in a donated china cabinet. It was there I made the most magical discovery: There were books written especially for children!"

Cleary authored a series of tie-in books in the early 1960s for classic TV show Leave It to Beaver.

Cleary's books appear in over 20 countries in 14 languages.

Cleary's book The Luckiest Girl is based in part on her own young adulthood, when a cousin of her mother's offered to take Beverly for the summer and have her attend Chaffey Junior College in Ontario, California. Cleary went from there to the University of California at Berkeley.

The actress Sarah Polley got her start playing Ramona in the late ‘80s TV series. Says Cleary in a Q & A on her web site: “I won’t let go of the rights for television productions unless I have script approval. There have been companies that have wanted the movie rights to Ramona, but they won’t let me have script approval, and so I say no. I did have script approval for the television productions of the Ramona series…. I thought Sarah Polley was a good little actress, a real little professional.”

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    1. Also Known As:
      Beverly Atlee Bunn (birth name)
    2. Hometown:
      Carmel, California
    1. Date of Birth:
      April 12, 1916
    2. Place of Birth:
      McMinnville, Oregon
    1. Education:
      B.A., University of California-Berkeley, 1938; B.A. in librarianship, University of Washington (Seattle), 1939

Read an Excerpt

Chapter One


"Ye-e-ep!" sang Ramona Quimby one warm September afternoon, as she knelt on a chair at the kitchen table to make out her Christmas list. She had enjoyed a good day in second grade, and she looked forward to working on her list. For Ramona a Christmas list was a list of presents she hoped to receive, not presents she planned to give. "Ye-e-ep!" she sang again.

"Thank goodness today is payday," remarked Mrs. Quimby, as she opened the refrigerator to see what she could find for supper.

"Ye-e-ep!" sang Ramona, as she printed mice or ginny pig on her list with purple crayon. Next to Christmas and her birthday, her father's payday was her favorite day. His payday meant treats. Her mother's payday from her part-time job in a doctor's office meant they could make payments on the bedroom the Quimbys had added to their house when Ramona was in first grade.

"What's all this yeeping about?" asked Mrs. Quimby.

"I'm making a joyful noise until the Lord like they say in Sunday school," Ramona explained. "Only they don't tell us what the joyful noise sounds like so I made up my own." Hooray and wow, joyful noises to Ramona, had not sounded right, so she had settled on yeep because it sounded happy but not rowdy. "Isn't that all right?" she asked, as she began to add myna bird that talks to her list.

"Yeep is fine if that's the way you feel about it," reassured Mrs. Quimby.

Ramona printed coocoo clock on her list while she wondered what the treat would be this payday. Maybe, since this was Friday, they could all go to a movie if her parents could find one suitable. Both Ramona and her big sister,Beezus, christened Beatrice, wondered what went on in all those other movies. They planned to find out the minute they were grown-up. That was one thing they agreed on. Or maybe their father would bring presents, a package of colored paper for Ramona, a paperback book for Beezus.

I wish I could think of something interesting to do with leftover pot roast and creamed cauliflower," remarked Mrs. Quimby.

Leftovers--yuck!, thought Ramona. "Maybe Daddy will take us to the Whopperburger for supper for payday," she said. A soft, juicy hamburger spiced with relish, French fries crisp on the outside and mealy inside, a little paper cup of cole slaw at the Whopperburger Restaurant were Ramona's favorite payday treat. Eating close together in a booth made Ramona feel snug and cozy. She and Beezus never quarreled at the Whopperburger.

"Good idea." Mrs. Quimby closed the refrigerator door. "I'll see what I can do."

Then Beezus came into the kitchen through the back door, dropped her books on the table, and flopped down on a chair with a gusty sigh.

"What was that all about?" asked Mrs. Quimby, not at all worried.

"Nobody is any fun anymore," complained Beezus. "Henry spends all his time running around the track over at the high school getting ready for the Olympics in eight or twelve years, or he and Robert study a book of world records trying to find a record to break, and Mary Jane practices the piano all the time." Beezus sighed again. "And Mrs. Mester says we are going to do lots of creative writing, and I hate creative writing. I don't see why I had to get Mrs. Mester for seventh grade anyway."

"Creative writing can't be as bad as all that," said Mrs. Quimby.

"You just, don't understand," complained Beezus. "I can never think of stories, and my poems are stuff like, 'See the bird in the tree. He is singing to me.'"

"Tee-hee, tee-hee," added Ramona without thinking.

"Ramona," said Mrs. Quimby, "that was not necessary.

Because Beezus had been so grouchy lately, Ramona could manage to be only medium sorry.

"Pest!" said Beezus. Noticing Ramona's work, she added , Making out a Christmas list in September is silly."

Ramona calmly selected an orange crayon. She was used to being called a pest. "If I am a pest, you are a rotten dinosaur egg," she informed her sister.

"Mother, make her stop," said Beezus.

When Beezus said this, Ramona knew she had won. The time had come to change the subject. "Today's payday," she told her sister. "Maybe we'll get to go to the Whopperburger for supper."

Ramona and Her Father. Copyright © by Beverly Cleary. Reprinted by permission of HarperCollins Publishers, Inc. All rights reserved. Available now wherever books are sold.
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Reading Group Guide


Ramona just wants everyone to be happy. If only her father would smile and joke again, her mother would look less worried, her sister would be cheerful, and Picky-picky would eat his cat food. But Ramona's father has lost his job, and nobody in the Quimby household is in a very good mood.

Ramona tries to cheer up the family as only Ramona can, but her best efforts just make things worse. But when her father admits he wouldn't trade her for a million dollars, Ramona knows everything is going to work out fine in the end.

Discussion Questions:

  1. What changes take place in the Quimby household when Mr. Quimby loses his job in the office of a van-and-storage company? Why does everyone (except Ramona) start to become a little grouchy?
  2. Why does Ramona start to practice giggling, saying "Pop-pop-pop" and crunching loudly on food? Why does she tell her second grade teacher, Mrs. Rogers that her stockings are "wrinkled like an elephant's legs?"
  3. Why doesn't Ramona want anyone to know how she got burrs stuck in her hair. How does she finally get them out?
  4. Usually it's Ramona who has temper tantrums, but when Picky-picky the cat eats part of the jack-o'-lantern for Halloween, Beezus starts an argument with her father. Why?
  5. Mr. and Mrs. Quimby think that Ramona is just upset about the ruined jack-o'-lantern, but in fact she's worried about something else. What? Do you think children worry about adults as much as adults worry about children?
  6. What does Ramona do after she makes up her mind, in the middle of arithmetic, that she is going to save her father's life? What are some of thesigns that she and Beezus put around the house and where do they put them. What is Mr. Quimby's reaction?
  7. When Mr. Quimby isn't at home waiting for her after school, Ramona is afraid he has gone away because she was mean to him. Does this turn out to be true?
  8. Why do you think Mr. Quimby eventually decides to give up smoking? Is he immediately happy about his decision to quit? Why not?
  9. Are the Quimbys a happy family? Are they a perfect family?
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Customer Reviews

Average Rating 4.5
( 94 )
Rating Distribution

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 97 Customer Reviews
  • Posted June 13, 2010

    more from this reviewer

    A Book to Span Generations

    "To start off I need to just say, I'm a huge fan of Beverly Cleary. Her book, Socks was the book that started my reading journey when I was very little. Somehow Cleary manages to capture the heart and mind of whomever she is speaking for in her characters. It's truly astounding! This, I feel, is exactly why in her years of writing she has accumulated numerous awards (Newbery, Laura Ingalls Wilder Award, nominee for the Hans Christian Andersen Award in '84, and many more) and a devoted following of all ages. Cleary also participates in National Drop Everything And Read Day on April 12th, which also happens to be her birthday. She encourages reading every day, but this event is focused on getting individuals and families to take time and sit down to read together. An amazing author with wonderful books and an ability to reach readers of all ages!

    "Now, on to Ramona and Her Father...It was awarded the Newbery Honor in 1978, which also happens to be the year I was born, but I guess that's besides the point. Even with the book being originally printed in 1978 I found it highly relevant for today's audience, especially considering our current economic climate. In the very beginning of the book Ramona's father loses his job, unfortunately something many families are dealing with now. The story consists of Ramona's reaction to all that occurs because of this dramatic event in her families life. Ramona goes from trying to make a million dollars, to just trying to make everyone in her family happy, to trying to help her father quit smoking, and eventually just trying to keep a positive attitude herself.

    "What I most loved about the story was how well it was told from the perspective of an eight year old. As a parent sometimes it can be difficult to step outside of yourself and actually truly see how your child might feel about something. Cleary understands how the impact of the main 'bread-winner' losing their job could affect even the youngest member of a family. It opened my eyes to all sorts of situations and points of view. Ramona was kind and concerned for everyone in the family, but obviously still had very 'typical' child-like moments. A very well written and playful story told from the viewpoint of an eight year old. A must read, especially in these difficult times."

    5 out of 6 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 26, 2011


    It is a fun-filled book for kids and adults. Who ever reads it is sure to fall of the couch laughing.

    4 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 7, 2012


    This was a really good book my teacher read it to me and it was cool. It was sad but just wait to see what happens.

    3 out of 4 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 13, 2013


    "Thank goodness today is payday," said mrs.quimby or so she thought little did she relize when her husband came home he would have no job. Ramona lost all hope of ever going to the whooper burger crushed. She wanted to be on a commercial ever since her father lost his job. I think this was a great book my favorite chapter was the last one. If you want to find out more about this book? Read it

    Like this book? give it a five star review or like it on facebook

    Dont have enough money? go to the library

    Library dosent carry it? ask a friend

    Still cant find the book? save up some money a buy it

    Like this review? Hit yes

    This revieiw was posted by ,

    Cant get along without my Ramona

    2 out of 2 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 25, 2012

    Nooks rock i hate kendels


    2 out of 5 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted October 7, 2012


    I loved this book!!! It was so sweet seeing how strong ramona's conetchen betwen her and her father!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!!#

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted April 17, 2007

    Ramona and Her Father

    The 1978 Newbery Honor book ¿Ramona and Her Father¿ by Beverly Cleary was published in 1977. Cleary was born in McMinnvillem, Oregon on April 12, 1916. She is one of the most popular authors in America, and she is the author of over 30 books for children and young adults. She earned a degree in librarianship from the University of Washington in Seattle, and became a Children¿s Librarian in Yakima, Washington. She and her husband moved to Oakland, California where they had twins who are now grown. Cleary¿s husband passed away in 2004 and she currently lives in Carmel, California. ¿Ramona and Her Father¿ is about a little girl, Ramona, who just wants her family to be happy. One day Ramona is making her Christmas list early because she was in a ¿ye-e-ep¿ mood, but as the day progressed she finds out that her father lost his job. Ramona knew her family couldn¿t afford the items she had listed, so she crossed them all out. She then ¿studied her crayons, chose a pinky-red one because it seemed the happiest color, and printed one more item on her Christmas list to make up for all she had crossed out,¿ which was ¿one happy family.¿ Things got rough after this horrible news, but Ramona was determined to make her family happy again. She wanted her father to smile and joke again, her mother to not be so sad and worried, her sister to be happy again, and even for her cat to eat his food again. Ramona tries very hard to make her family happy again by rehearsing for life pretending to be a rich and famous star on a television commercial. Her attempts only make things worse, and everyone gets agitated and impatient with her, even her teacher. One day Ramona¿s father admits something to her, something so big that it may make things a lot easier on little Ramona. What do you think it is? You will have to read to find out. This book is wonderful. It is a simple book about a young girl and her family. Children who are going through similar situations could get some comfort from reading this book. The book is fun, amusing, and heartwarming as well. I would recommend this book to others. The age range for this book is 8 to 10 and the reading level is five. Cleary, Beverly. Ramona and Her Father. New York: William Morrow and Company, 1977.

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted May 16, 2006

    Ramona and her Father

    ~* Ramona and her father have a really weird relationship. You can tell Ramona likes her father because she doesn't want her father to Die by the effects of Smoking Ciggarettes. Ramona is a very funny little girl and I love her books. Beverly Cleary Thank You, for writing such wondeful books. I dont want them to end. Keep on writing Ramona. You have a great Imagination~*

    1 out of 1 people found this review helpful.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 25, 2014

    I read this book for my 3rd grade book report and I thought it w

    I read this book for my 3rd grade book report and I thought it was really good. Ramona's family was having a lot of money problems and her dad lost his job. He was not happy or in a good mood. Ramona worked very hard to have a happy family. I think people should read this book because it is a good book for everyone. The main character, Ramona, is very warmhearted and funny. All she wanted was for her family to be happy. While I was reading I felt like I would want to be friends with Ramona. I think having a playdate after school at her house would be fun. She seems to have a fun personality and can be adventurous. The one part I did not like was when Ramona's dad, Mr. Quimby, was upset with Ramona and Beezus when they put paper rolls in his cigarette box and wrote, "Smoking is bad." Overall, I think this book is really well-written and has a sincere and funny main character.

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  • Posted November 10, 2014

    this book was so good that it mad me cry it was so so so cool

    this book was so good that it mad me cry it was so so so cool

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  • Anonymous

    Posted November 9, 2014

    Ramona And Her Father Ramona and Her Fathwe

    It's a good book about the relationship of a girl and her father. When Ramona Quimby' s father looses his job, it'a hqrd time for the family. This is what happens.
    Sarah Baird

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  • Anonymous

    Posted August 12, 2014

    Ramona and her father!

    I remember reading these books and when I was young and today I saw a kid reading Ramona and her father. I got teary eyed. It is a great book!!!!!!!

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  • Anonymous

    Posted July 27, 2013

    Gret book

    Loved it

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  • Anonymous

    Posted March 27, 2013


    I love this book!it is awsome

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 22, 2013


    I thought it was really good and funny.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 19, 2013

    Love it

    Love it

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  • Anonymous

    Posted February 17, 2013



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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 18, 2013



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  • Anonymous

    Posted January 1, 2013

    Great book

    The book was about Ramona's father losing his job. The book was great.

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  • Anonymous

    Posted December 9, 2012

    Ramona by emory karnes

    In this book ramona quimby goes on a wonderfull, yet halrious adventure! Emory

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See All Sort by: Showing 1 – 20 of 97 Customer Reviews

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