A Lamb Named Ewe

A Lamb Named Ewe

by Kevin Jones


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Product Details

ISBN-13: 9781617396946
Publisher: Tate Publishing & Enterprises, L.L.C.
Publication date: 04/05/2011
Pages: 26
Product dimensions: 5.70(w) x 8.60(h) x 0.20(d)
Age Range: 4 - 8 Years

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Lamb Named Ewe 5 out of 5 based on 0 ratings. 11 reviews.
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Yum yum always wanted errr lam cooked the Zeus style xD
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Open gangnam style eeeeeeeeeey s**y baby woop whoopwhoopwhoop whoop whoop gangnam style!
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Im locked out of res. 1
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Mebeh the lamb smelled funny...XD
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
Camp has moved to "hew" all results
Anonymous More than 1 year ago
My 5 and 8 year old boys LOVE this book! Have to admit I love it too!! The book was simple enough that my 5 year old wasn't lost but my 8 year old got right away that it was about his relationship with the Lord. They heard the story on 2 different levels. It was fun to read Ewe because of the double meaning. Really recommend this book!
KelsyJean More than 1 year ago
The first thing you notice about A Lamb Named Ewe is the adorable illustrations. The pictures were an instant hit with my kindergarten daughter, who is a beginning reader. She must have "read" through the book ten times on her own before I got the chance to read it to her. The brightly colored illustrations really drew her in, as did the emotional, animated faces of the title character. The minute I saw the cover, I knew what the book was going to be about. Ewe and the Good Shepherd; You and God. Ewe is a slightly mischievous little gal who's curious about the world. She's cute as a bug, adventurous, and like the rest of us, Ewe doesn't always listen and sometimes ends up in big trouble. Like the time she almost falls off a cliff, or gets too close to a beehive. The Good Shepherd is always there to help her out, to get her back on the right path with a tug or a gentle reminder. When Ewe ends up in more serious trouble, it's no surprise when the shepherd saves her again. But then, that's kind of the point: No surprises. It's an allegory, representing the relationship between us and our Heavenly Father. You and the One who loves you so much that when you finally come back to Him, He throws a feast. Me and the God Who Does Not Change. Much of the text is taken from the shepherd stories of the Bible. My seven year old picked up on that right away. After reading the book, he excitedly told me, "It's like a Bible story, Mom!" Being familiar with the stories, he made the connection almost instantly. Jones wrote this book for his kids while serving in Operation Iraqi Freedom. The pages cover the things he wanted to make sure his kids got right. Things like the importance of obedience, being able to trust God, and just how much God loves each of us. He makes it very clear that the Shepherd does what he says he'll do. These are the things I want my children to know as well. They're the things all Christian parents want their kids to know. They're things that make this book worth reading.
from49 More than 1 year ago
I loved this book! It is a story that shows kids how much God loves them by using a lamb named Ewe (for You).
imanurd More than 1 year ago
Great job on the illustrations! Super creative idea using Ewe for "You." Every time the kids hear it they know the book is about them. What a blessing this book has been to our family. Thanks
lotsOkids More than 1 year ago
It is colorful, catchy, fun yet with a point. The kids ask to hear it over and over. Definitely worth the money and a great gift too. I know the author and he is the real deal. He wrote it for his kids while he was in Iraq. Thanks for your service!