The Folk of the Faraway Tree (An Enid Blyton Book)
Product Code: EG026
Out of stock
The Folk of the Faraway Tree is the third magical story in the Faraway Tree series by the world’s best-loved children’s author, Enid Blyton.
When Joe, Beth and Frannie move to a new home, an Enchanted Wood is on their doorstep. And when they discover the Faraway Tree, that is the beginning of many magical adventures! Join them and their friends Moonface, Saucepan Man and Silky the fairy as they discover which new land is at the top of the Faraway Tree. Will it be the Land of Spells, the Land of Treats, or the Land of Do-As-You-Please? Come on an amazing adventure – there’ll be adventures waiting whatever happens.
The Faraway Tree stories have been delighting readers for over 75 years. Have you collected all the titles in the Magic Faraway Tree series? Look out for The Enchanted Wood, The Faraway Tree, Folk of the Faraway Tree, and Up the Faraway Tree. Also available in beautiful deluxe editions.
Also look out for the Blyton Colour Reads series. Chock full of vibrant colour illustrations from Alex Paterson, these are the perfect way to introduce the Faraway Tree adventures to children aged five and up.
Enid Blyton’s funny, magical adventure stories have become true classics, loved by millions and still selling thousands of copies every year. She is arguably the most famous children’s author of all time, thanks to series such as The Wishing-Chair, The Faraway Tree, The Mysteries, The Famous Five and The Secret Seven.
‘Her books were terrific page-turners in the way no others were’ – Michael Morpurgo, author of War Horse.
Paperback: 224 pages
Dimensions: 12.8 x 1.5 x 19.8 cm
Written by: Enid Blyton
About the Author:
Enid Blyton’s books have sold over 500 million copies and have been translated into other languages more often than any other children’s author. She wrote over 600 books and hundreds of short stories, including favourites such as The Famous Five, The Secret Seven, The Magic Faraway Tree, Malory Towers and Noddy. Born in London in 1897, Enid lived much of her life in Buckinghamshire and adored dogs, gardening and the countryside. She died in 1968 but remains one of the world’s best-loved storytellers.