Our Christmas Gift To You
Celebrations or not!
However you celebrate your holidays, we at Wildmoz hope all good things come your way.
You may not celebrate Christmas, but I’m sure you celebrate free gifts for yourself! So that settled, here are three African Folktale books for free.
We are giving away the books pictured below, as promised, in PDF format.
If you are one of our faithful Facebook followers or friends, this gift is for you. To get your books, inbox us on Facebook with your email address – any email address – we do not collect email addresses, we have no use for them.
Don’t be shy. Let us know what you think of the books.
The audio books are coming out next year.
We are still adding to our folktale series, so keep an eye out for more, as they fly off the press. Never mind, it’s an author thing! Maybe hot electrons, would fit better?
When you have read the books. Drop us some electrons, we would love to hear what you think.
What People Are Saying:
I have had a fascination for all of Africa since I was a small child. I’ve visited many countries in Africa, and know that mankind began in Africa. I have always been interested in the ancient people and their folktales.
I don’t recall how I came to find Wildmoz, but there is so much to learn and enjoy on Wildmoz. When I came Upon the Folktales Books, they opened up a new understanding of tales which have been told orally since ancient times.
The Trilogy (I do hope there are many more of these books) includes, How the Leopard Got His Spots, How the Zebra Got His Stripes, and Jabu and the Lion.
Each of the stories make you feel as if the author is telling the stories orally. I can imagine, sitting around a campfire on a starry night, listening to an ‘old man’ tell stories he’d heard since his youth. The words flow easily and the first two folktales can easily be understood by even the youngest child. The last book about Jabu is better understood by an older child or an adult.
The personalities of the animal characters in the stories follow the traits of the real animals. Although the stories are folktales, they are true to the individual animal. All tales should have a morality statement, and these stories do not disappoint.
I found, many of the descriptions in the stories, amusing. I so liked the one about the tasamma melons quenching the thirst but leaving a strange feeling on your teeth. It immediately brought to my mind, eating a persimmon.
I would recommend these books for both children and adults.
Bobbi Lippe Mallace USA