3 edition of When Emily Carr Met Woo found in the catalog.
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 67 p. :|
|Number of Pages||71|
nodata File Size: 1MB.
Woo, a Javanese macaque whom Carr adopted in 1923, has become inextricably linked with Carr in the popular imagination.
End notes and an archival photograph add depth and historical details and provide a great introduction for young artists. For a while, everyone is happy: there are plenty of eggs to bake plenty of yummy things. In 2012, Scottie Watson, a freelance historianrecently moved to Victoria, is confronted by Emily's ghost and pressed into her service, but as Emily gains strength from Scottie's life force, Scottie weakens.
Gamache follows a trail of clues into the woods and across the continent before returning to Three Pines to confront the truth and the final, brutal telling.
One day Emily bought a camper and she decided that another trip to the forest was in order.
But even those used to Emily's eccentricities are surprised when she comes home from a trip to buy birdseed with a small, lonely monkey. Luckily, Woo and Emily Carr still had time to enjoy the forest, where both they were both so happy. Clinging to the passion that has always been a comfort, her figure skating, she enters a local competition to prove that she is free on the ice and off.
Bury Your Dead It's Winter Carnival in Quebec City, when Chief Inspector Gamache is called to investigate a dead body at the Literary and Historical Society.
" The cheeky and playful simian played pranks on Emily's other pets, as well as on some of her visitors.
Woo named for the sound she made quickly became at home within Emily Carr's busy menagerie - chasing cats and dogs and snatching parrot feathers - and collecting treasures.
Often creative people develop a special relationship with the animals who keep them company as they compose music, write, paint, or sculpt.