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Curious George The first adventure in this highly popular series tells how the little monkey Curious George, caught in the jungle and brought back to the city by a man in a yellow hat, can t help being interested in all the new things around him Though well meaning, George s curiosity always gets him into trouble Young readers can easily relate, and Rey s cheerful illustrations celebrate Curious George s innocence


10 thoughts on “Curious George

  1. James James says:

    Book Review4 of 5 stars to Curious George by H.A Rey, a children s author, who wrote this series starting in 1941 Who didn t love Curious George when they were a child Or even now as an adult So many fun memories of this wonderful little monkey In this first book, George comes home for the first time, and the infamous yellow coat becomes a hallmark He s so innocent, yet such a magnet for bad things to happen But aren t all monkeys A


  2. Jason Koivu Jason Koivu says:

    Read and reviewed by me and my niece Emma What is it about this monkey that so enthralls readers This introductory story by Rey is not terribly memorable or particularly exciting, yet the kids are drawn to it, I absolutely love it and my niece a first time reader listener was mesmerized For those who forget what happens in this first Curious George book, a poacher the Man With The Big Yellow Hat captures George in the wild, illegally


  3. Spencer Orey Spencer Orey says:

    Yikes this has not aged well I m glad there are happier sequels and that the movie and TV shows gave it some much needed updates There s some glimmer of heart in this first one but also a lot of bad bad things.


  4. Matt Matt says:

    Where it all began with a curious monkey A man travels to Africa to find a monkey for the big city zoo He finds one, trapping George, and begins the journey back From the early stages, it s curiosity that almost killed the monkey when he went overboard on a ship back to home Once in the big city, George discovers that sometimes being curious can be a little too much, especially when the fire department gets a call A great beginning to


  5. Jon Nakapalau Jon Nakapalau says:

    Another book placed on the shelf of childhood How many times did I do things like Curious George that turned out to be in hindsight not the best possible choice When I was a preteen all the boys in my neighborhood did some pretty DUMB things the girls hadcommon sense like sword fights with tree branches, rock throwing fights, throwing kitchen knives at the fence, sling shotshow lucky we all were that no one got hurt badly Just like Geor


  6. Erik Graff Erik Graff says:

    Here s a book I hadn t thought about for several decades, recently brought to my attention by Jack, a three year old friend who met me at his door, book in hand, wanting to be read to Ah Curious George, I said, immediately remembering and wanting very much to be reminded of the times it had been read to me in early childhood.As it happens, the book is dreadful by any adult, twenty first century standards The story is horrific for what it


  7. Steve Holden Steve Holden says:

    This is a book I loved as a child that I hadn t read in a long time It s an iconic character, and brings up some valuable topics for children There were a number of books in the series, but the first one was on point, and still a favorite to have parents and teachers today.


  8. midnightfaerie midnightfaerie says:

    My 5 yr old is really loving Curious George books right now And for all the Curious George books out there, they actually have pretty good story lines What I mean is, sometimes when a character has been commercialized, the books change in tone I m guessing these were written before the T.V show I did a little reading on Rey and it turns out they came up with Curious George many years ago, while escaping Nazi s in Paris After their death, C


  9. Darcy Darcy says:

    Listen, George first things first, I love your work I ve listened to all of your books Your antics are delightful, you re cute as a button, and I aspire to get up to as much mischief as you do someday But can we talk about your friend the Man in the Yellow Hat Lest we forget, all of your adventures, delightful as they may be, started when the Man KIDNAPPED YOU FROM YOUR HOME AND TOOK YOU AWAY FROM EVERYONE AND EVERYTHING YOU HAD EVER KNOWN


  10. Cheryl Cheryl says:

    Maria Tatar, in the preface to Off with Their Heads Fairy Tales and the Culture of Childhood, asks whether this is an exemplary or a cautionary tale Do children admire scheme to find ways to emulate the adventures of the monkey, or do they accept the moral lesson to be good obedient, and to consider consequences, because said lesson is couched in a funny book with bright pictures Well, I say, don t underestimate children I believe that many


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