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Dear Tooth Fairy by Pamela Duncan Edwards, Marie-louise Fitzpatrick, Marie-Louise Fitzpatrick

Dear Tooth Fairy,

Last week it was my birthday. I was six, but I don't have even one wobbly tooth yet. I'm worried.

Yours sincerely,


Claire is anxiously awaiting her first loose tooth, and she's getting impatient. She writes to the Tooth Fairy, and miraculously, the Tooth Fairy writes back — providing Claire with some helpful advice!

In a delightful exchange of letters between a young girl and the Tooth Fairy, Pamela Duncan Edwards and Marie-Louise Fitzpatrick convey the excited anticipation every young child experiences while waiting for the monumental event of losing that first wobbly tooth.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780066239729
Publisher: HarperCollins Publishers
Publication date: 10/14/2003
Edition description: 1ST
Pages: 32
Product dimensions: 8.50(w) x 8.50(h) x 0.25(d)
Age Range: 4 - 7 Years

About the Author

Pamela Duncan Edwards is the author of numerous popular picture books, including Livingstone Mouse; Roar! A Noisy Counting Book; Some Smug Slug; The Worrywarts; Clara Caterpillar; Wake-Up Kisses; Rosie's Roses; The Leprechaun's Gold; and Gigi and Lulu's Gigantic Fight, all illustrated by Henry Cole; as well as Dear Tooth Fairy, illustrated by Marie-Louise Fitzpatrick; McGillycuddy Could!, illustrated by Sue Porter; and The Neat Line, illustrated by Diana Cain Bluthenthal. She lives in Virginia.

Marie-Louise Fitzpatrick is the author and illustrator of Lizzy and Skunk; I'm a Tiger Too; You, Me and the Big Blue Sea; and The Long March: She lives in Ireland.

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Dear Tooth Fairy 5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 1 reviews.
Guest More than 1 year ago
What a cute story! There are many lessons to be learned underneath the cute words and the enchanting illustrations. Besides addressing the anxiety of a six-year-old for not having any wobbly tooth, this tale talks to friendship (Claire and Amanda's), respect the words of elders and celebrate other's fortune (Claire listens to her Grandma, be glad for Jimmy Clark's wobbly teeth, and subsequently invites him to a party). Lastly, I like how the clever story illuminates a fairy tale for children of any racial makeup to enjoy, even Tooth Fairy is not known universally.