Flicka, Ricka, Dicka and the Strawberries

Flicka, Ricka, Dicka and the Strawberries

by Maj Lindman

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Overview

Flicka, Ricka and Dicka are going wild-strawberry picking, and Mother has promised to pay for every basket they gather. When they stop at a cottage to ask for directions, the girls meet Mary, her baby brother, and their mother. They are very kind, but have patches on their clothes and no milk to drink. After the girls help Mother make strawberry jam, they think of a special way to spend the money they have earned. Full color.

Product Details

ISBN-13: 9780807524992
Publisher: Whitman, Albert & Company
Publication date: 01/01/1996
Edition description: Reprint
Pages: 32
Product dimensions: 7.78(w) x 9.06(h) x 0.11(d)
Age Range: 4 - 7 Years

About the Author

Maj Lindman lived in Stockholm, Sweden. She attended the Royal Academy of Arts in Stockholm and also studied art in Paris, France. She wrote and illustrated numerous children's books, but she is best known for her delightful tales of triplet girls Flicka, Ricka, and Dicka and their boy counterparts, Snipp, Snapp, and Snurr. Maj Lindman lived in Stockholm, Sweden. She attended the Royal Academy of Arts in Stockholm and also studied art in Paris, France. She wrote and illustrated numerous children's books, but she is best known for her delightful tales of triplet girls Flicka, Ricka, and Dicka and their boy counterparts, Snipp, Snapp, and Snurr.

Read an Excerpt

Flicka, Ricka, Dicka and the Strawberries


By Maj Lindman

ALBERT WHITMAN & Company

Copyright © 2014 Open Road Integrated Media
All rights reserved.
ISBN: 978-1-4804-2510-1


CHAPTER 1

Flicka, Ricka, and Dicka were three little girls who lived in Sweden long ago. They had blue eyes and golden curls, and they always dressed alike.

One day, they played in the garden all morning. Then they came in to ask if they might go on a picnic.

Mother stood in the sunny kitchen with empty jars before her. There were big jars and little jars, and they were all empty.


"I am wondering what fruit I can find to fill all of these jars," Mother said.


"I know—wild strawberries!" said Flicka. "We'll pick them for you."

Mother stood in the sunny kitchen with empty jars before her.

Long after they were in bed, they were still talking.

"We want to go on a picnic anyway," said Ricka. "It will be more fun to pick strawberries at the same time. We'll go early tomorrow."


"We will each pick a big basketful," promised Dicka.


Mother smiled. "That will be very nice," she said. "And I will pay you for each basket." Then she promised to pack a picnic lunch.


The three little girls ran to find their baskets. They talked all afternoon about where they would go to find the largest strawberries. Long after they were in bed, they were still talking.


Right after breakfast, Flicka, Ricka, and Dicka started on their way to pick wild strawberries.


Each little girl carried her own basket. Flicka carried the picnic lunch in a brown leather bag.


"It will be so much fun to have our own money," said Flicka.


"There are lots of things that we could buy," said Ricka.


Dicka was the last to leave. She fastened the garden gate and waved good-bye to Mother.

She fastened the garden gate and waved good-bye.


(Continues...)

Excerpted from Flicka, Ricka, Dicka and the Strawberries by Maj Lindman. Copyright © 2014 Open Road Integrated Media. Excerpted by permission of ALBERT WHITMAN & Company.
All rights reserved. No part of this excerpt may be reproduced or reprinted without permission in writing from the publisher.
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