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The Jungle Book: Illustrated Abridged Children Classics

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Saved from the clutches of the tiger Shere Khan, a lost little boy named Mowgli is taken in by a family of wolves in the forest. As the human child grows up under the loving care of his wolf parents and brothers, he befriends Baloo the bear, Bagheera the panther, and Akela, the leader of his wolf-pack. Journey... Read more

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Saved from the clutches of the tiger Shere Khan, a lost little boy named Mowgli is taken in by a family of wolves in the forest. As the human child grows up under the loving care of his wolf parents and brothers, he befriends Baloo the bear, Bagheera the panther, and Akela, the leader of his wolf-pack. Journey with Mowgli on his adventures and capers with the animals in the forest—both friendly and dangerous—as he fights to escape the evil tiger once again, while trying to reconcile his human roots with his wolf-upbringing! Read this classic story supported by beautiful illustrations to find out.

About the Author

Rudyard Kipling was born in Bombay, India, to British parents on December 30, 1865. In 1871 Rudyard and his sister, Trix, aged three, were left to be cared for by a couple in Southsea, England. Five years passed before he saw his parents again. His sense of desertion and despair were later expressed in his story “Baa Baa, Black Sheep” (1888), in his novel The Light That Failed (1890), and in his autobiography, Something of Myself (1937). As late as 1935, Kipling still spoke bitterly of the “House of Desolation” at Southsea: “I should like to burn it down and plough the place with salt.” Kipling and his wife settled in Brattleboro, Vermont, where Kipling wrote The Jungle Book (1894), The Second Jungle Book (1895), and most of Captains Courageous (1897). By this time Kipling’s popularity and financial success were enormous. In 1899 the Kiplings settled in Sussex, England, where he wrote some of his best books: Kim (1901), Just So Stories (1902), and Puck of Pook’s Hill (1906). In 1907 he received the Nobel Prize for Literature. By the time he died, on January 18, 1936, critical opinion was deeply divided about his writings, but his books continue to be read by thousands.

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