» » Maria De Flor/ a Day of the Dead Story: Una Historia Del Dia De Los Muertos (Spanish Edition)
Download Maria De Flor/ a Day of the Dead Story: Una Historia Del Dia De Los Muertos (Spanish Edition) djvu

Download Maria De Flor/ a Day of the Dead Story: Una Historia Del Dia De Los Muertos (Spanish Edition) djvu

by Maria Elena Castro,Max Benavidez

Author: Maria Elena Castro,Max Benavidez
Subcategory: Holidays & Celebrations
Language: Spanish
Publisher: Lectura Books (June 30, 2006)
Category: For children
Rating: 4.4
Other formats: azw rtf lrf lit

Read by Max Benavidez.

Read by Max Benavidez. See a Problem? We’d love your help. Details (if other): Cancel. Thanks for telling us about the problem.

This is a story about a girl named Mara who was born with a beautiful birthmark in the shape of a Flower. Her cousin hears stories about Maria and dreams that she visits her Family in Oaxaca on the Day of the Dead. ISBN13: 9780971658066. Release Date: January 2005.

Great condition for a used book! Minimal wear. Seller Inventory GRP97543506.

June 30, 2006, Lectura Books. Hardcover in Spanish. Libraries near you: WorldCat.

SPANISH DESCRIPTION Es el Día de los Muertos. It's the Day of the Dead! It's time to celebrate! In this bilingual book, a young girl is busy helping her family prepare to honor those who have died-especially her grandfather. Es tiempo de celebrar! En este libro biligua una niña joven esta ocupada ayudando a su familia preparar en los que han su abuelo. Ella lo estraña mucho y está con mucho emoción que su espirito venga de visita está noche.

In Stock Bob Barner has written and illustrated more than twenty-five books including Bug Safari, Day of the Dead/El Dia de los Muertos, a bilingual book, and I Have a Garden, an I Like t. .

Bob Barner has written and illustrated more than twenty-five books including Bug Safari, Day of the Dead/El Dia de los Muertos, a bilingual book, and I Have a Garden, an I Like to Read® book. He loves to present his books to kids at schools and libraries. His work has received the Parents' Choice Award and the Teachers' Choice Award.

Feliz Dia de los Muertos! Read all about the history and the celebrations of Day .

Feliz Dia de los Muertos! Read all about the history and the celebrations of Day of the Dead with MorphCostumes! Get creative with help from the MorphBlog! . Día de los Muertos is a festival for the dead, or moreover to honour the dead. The festival’s beginnings originate from the combination of Aztec and Catholic faiths in Mexico and it takes place on the 1st and 2nd of November each year.

Día de los Muertos (also known as Día de Muertos) is a Mexican holiday

Día de los Muertos (also known as Día de Muertos) is a Mexican holiday. The celebration occurs annually on October 31, November 1, and November 2, and is held to honor those who have died. Specifically, the term Día de los Muertos traditionally refers to November 2, when deceased adults are commemorated. Following Spanish colonization, the Day of the Dead was gradually influenced by another holiday honoring those who have died: Allhallowtide. Inspired by Pagan harvest festivities, this three-day fete comprises All Hallow’s Eve, or Halloween, on October 31, All Saints’ Day on November 1, and All Souls’ Day on November 2.

The dead even get their own bread – pan de muerto (bread of the dead). It’s a sweet bread that is often made with bone-shaped pieces.

That’s why this day is often referred to as Día de los Inocentes (Day of the Innocents) or Día de los Angelitos (Day of the Little Angels). The next day, the spirits of adults will join the festivities. Learn more about the Day of the Dead in this great video. Image by Thacher Gallery at the University of San Francisco from flickr. One of the biggest traditions for the Day of the Dead is building an altar at the gravesite or at home. The dead even get their own bread – pan de muerto (bread of the dead).

The story of a California girl who dreams of visiting her family's hometown in Oaxaca, Mexico, on the Day of the Dead to see the grave of her aunt, who died at sixteen, introduces the Mexican holiday and its customs.