Ramona the Pest Ramona Quimby is excited to start kindergarten No longer does she have to watch her older sister Beezus ride the bus to school with all the big kids She s finally old enough to do it too Then she ge

  • Title: Ramona the Pest
  • Author: Beverly Cleary
  • ISBN: null
  • Page: 483
  • Format: Kindle Edition
  • Ramona Quimby is excited to start kindergarten No longer does she have to watch her older sister, Beezus, ride the bus to school with all the big kids She s finally old enough to do it too Then she gets into trouble for pulling her classmate s boingy curls during recess Even worse, her crush rejects her in front of everyone Beezus says Ramona needs to quit being a pestRamona Quimby is excited to start kindergarten No longer does she have to watch her older sister, Beezus, ride the bus to school with all the big kids She s finally old enough to do it too Then she gets into trouble for pulling her classmate s boingy curls during recess Even worse, her crush rejects her in front of everyone Beezus says Ramona needs to quit being a pest, but how can she stop if she never was trying to be one in the first place Newbery Medal winning author Beverly Cleary expertly depicts the trials and triumphs of growing up through a relatable heroine in Ramona Quimby Supports the Common Core State Standards

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      Published :2019-07-05T15:23:38+00:00

    About "Beverly Cleary"

    1. Beverly Cleary

      Beverly Cleary born April 12, 1916 is the author of over 30 books for young adults and children Her characters are normal children facing challenges that many of us face growing up, and her stories are liberally laced with humour Some of her best known and loved characters are Ramona Quimby and her sister Beatrice Beezus , Henry Huggins, and Ralph S Mouse.Beverly Cleary was born Beverly Atlee Bunn in McMinnville, Oregon When she was 6, her family moved to Portland, Oregon, where she went to grammar and high school She was slow in learning to read, due partly to her dissatisfaction with the books she was required to read and partly to an unpleasant first grade teacher It wasn t until she was in third grade that she found enjoyment from books, when she started reading The Dutch Twins by Lucy Fitch Perkins Thereafter, she was a frequent visitor to the library, though she rarely found the books she most wanted to read those about children like herself.She moved to California to attend the University of California, Berkeley, and after graduation with a B.A in English in 1938, studied at the School of Librarianship at the University of Washington in Seattle, where she earned a degree in librarianship in 1939 Her first job was as a librarian in Yakima, Washington, where she met many children who were searching for the same books that she had always hoped to find as a child herself In response, she wrote her first book, Henry Huggins, which was published in 1950 Beezus and Ramona, Cleary s first novel to feature the Quimby sisters as the central focus of the story, was published in 1955, although Beezus and Ramona made frequent appearances in the Henry Huggins series as supporting characters.In 1940 she married Clarence T Cleary and they moved to Oakland, California The Clearys became parents to a set of twins, Marianne Elisabeth and Malcolm James, in 1955 Clarence Cleary died in 2004 Beverly Cleary currently lives in Carmel, California.She has also written two autobiographies, A Girl from Yamhill and My Own Two Feet.

    172 thoughts on “Ramona the Pest”

    1. I read this book out loud with my middle child - the (currently) 5 year old Gwennie.So Gwennie, what did you think?Gwennie: Great?Dad: How many stars should I give it?G: Uhhhhhh 4!D: Why 4?G: Uhhh 4! 4.4.4. Because I liked it a little.D: What did you like about it?G: I liked abouuuuuuut it. When she. Uh Kindergarten Drop-Out.D: That was your favorite part?*Gwennie nods*D: Tell me about something that happened in the book, but it can't be something that happened today?G: What? What did you say? I [...]


    2. "No matter what others said, she never thought she was a pest. The people who called her a pest were always bigger and so they could be unfair." —Ramona the Pest, P. 10 "Things had such an unexpected way of turning out all wrong." —Ramona the Pest, P. 79 This book far exceeded my expectations of how good it would be. For many years Beverly Cleary has proven herself to have a striking understanding of exactly what it means to be a kid, and she succeeds with perhaps more (or at least equal) st [...]


    3. Ramona the Pest (Ramona Quimby #2), Beverly Clearyعنوان: رامونای آتش پاره جلد 2؛ نوشته: بورلی کلی یری؛ مترجم: پروین علیپور، نشر: افق


    4. Me: 4 starsDaughter (age 6): 4 starsThis was a winner for my 6 year-old daughter! Normally we read picture books before bed each night, but I started this chapter book as a change of pace now that school has started up again. She's always excited to read at night, but seemed more so with this book waiting for her as she was excited to see what would happen to Ramona next. Her favorite part was the ending where Ramona read the letter she received from her kindergarten teacher asking her to come b [...]


    5. In Margaret Donaldson's quintessential 'Children's Minds,' she discusses the importance of 'decentering' in the language we use with children. Teachers know more than students, and thus often make false assumptions about shared knowledge: 'The better you know something, the more risk there is of behaving egocentrically in relation to your knowledge.' Donaldson finds an example of such egocentric behavior in a story from Laurie Lee's autobiography 'Cider with Rosie.' After his first day at school [...]


    6. خانم معلم آرام و شمرده گفت: " سلام رامونا! اسم من خانم بی نی است. خیلی خوشحالم که به کودکستان آمده ای" سپس دست رامونا را گرفت و او را به سمت میز و صندلی های کوچک برد و با لبخند گفت: " فعلا همین جا بنشین تا بعدا یک سر و سامانی بهت بدهم"!! یک سر و سامانرامونا با خود فکر کرد که سر و سامان ح [...]


    7. Oh the dawnzer lee light. I literally laughed the entire first chapter, remembering it being read to me as a kid at some point. Then I wondered the entire last chapter how it was that Ramona got away with not going to school. Her mom must have really had an interesting conversation with someone to make that happen. Still holds up. Again, a few cultural/gender norm issues, but nothing that's beyond what you'd expect for a book of this era (boys do this and wear that, the gypsy costume mention for [...]


    8. I just reread this as part of an informal "Ramona will save us, as she always has" book group with a friend. It is, by no accident, the one I reread most as a kid, in which Ramona begins school, has an actually lovable teacher, and decides to drop out after determining said teacher doesn't love her. Somebody please, like, knight Beverly Cleary. The woman aspires to sainthood.Although I should probably regret the fact that I relate this much to a five-year-old, I continue to take comfort in the c [...]


    9. “Ramona the Pest” is the first of the “Ramona” series written by Beverly Cleary. This book introduces the lovable character, Ramona. In this particular book, Ramona is beginning her first year of school, Kindergarten. You soon learn about what kind of character Ramona is, a wild child. She loves horsing around, joking around, and being the typical playful kid. Her older sister Beezus, easily gets annoyed by Ramona and refers to her as a “pest”. In school, Ramona has trouble paying at [...]


    10. A few weeks ago, I made a list of books that my 8 year old niece might like based on books I read when I was her age. When I picked up the books from the library, I had a sudden urge to reread them for myself (or in some cases, read some children's classics for the first time). I'm going to be a party pooper and say that I'm not sure if I should give this a two or three star review, in spite of other glowing reviews. It was a nostalgic read. I remember the characters well. However, I do not like [...]


    11. Adorable. How had I not read the Ramona books as a kid? It's fun reading these to the kids & talking about how things were "in the olden days - but not as old as Little House, right mom?"


    12. My mother read me every Ramona Quimby and Henry Higgins book growing up and I read them again when I was old enough to read. This rainy Sunday afternoon seemed like a good time to read a Ramona book and it was like visiting an old friend!



    13. Oh, Ramona. Kindergarten drop-out with a doll named Chevrolet and singing about the dawnzer lee light, you hold up to my memories. I cannot believe how long ago this was written because it really does not feel dated, other than in a few small instances that are easily forgiven. Beverly Cleary was ahead of her time, and Ramona is a timeless character.


    14. This cute and funny little book really shows the trials and perils of starting kindergarten, along with the huge desire to be grown up. I especially enjoyed it because of the 4 and 5 year olds that I know and love.



    15. This is a fun book to read aloud with your children. I don't remember reading the Ramona Quimby books when I was young, but I did love The Mouse and the Motorcycle. So when our oldest daughter brought this book home from her school library, we were very excited to read it. I had no idea when it was originally published, although there were several parts of the book that harkened back to an earlier time. I was a bit surprised that Ramona was allowed to be at home by herself and walk alone to scho [...]


    16. I didn't realize until after I had finished the book just how old this book is! 1968! Geez! I noticed some things were a bit dated like singing the "Dawnzer" song (Star-Spangled Banner) every morning at school. Also, Mrs. Quimby shopping for fabric and patterns to make clothing for her family. On this same shopping trip she bought a replacement cord for the toaster. Ha! Ha! Today, mom would probably just buy a new toaster and would not be making her own clothes. I knew it was old but I didn't kn [...]


    17. Beverly Cleary has a real gift. Although her books span a period of decades, they all read as though they were written today. There's a few odd details in some of them, but mostly they rely on good storytelling and well, very real-seeming children.This is the story of Ramona's kindergarten year. It can be hard to find chapter books that are worth reading to kindergarteners, but this is it - Ramona actually seems like an actual child who is actually, really, truly in kindergarten! When she's told [...]


    18. What do I like about Ramona?I like that she's innocent. She's terribly curious and interested in the world around her. She's definitely stubborn and tries too hard for attention, but she's not mischievous.That mischievousness is a problem I have with Junie B. Jones and her ilk. The messages from those books seem to be that being sneaky, mouthy, disrespectful long as you're clever about it, is a great way to be.What I like particularly about Ramona the Pest is the way Beverly Cleary explores the [...]


    19. Not much to say about the amazing Ramona series that has not already been said, we all know that they are classics. These are my favorite read-alound books because they remind adults of the pace and significance of a day's event for a child. Although I did not read this in the French I wanted to have the cover image of my favorite illistration. Get your hands on an used copy- the current edition has horrible, cutesy pictures. Ramona is a scrapper, not a sweet little girl who keeps her clothes ni [...]


    20. Ramona the Pest is Ramona's misadventures of Kindergarten told in her own point of view. Now that I could actually listen while Ramona was narrating rather than Beezus, I could like Ramona more than I thought I would. Although Ramona is very dramatic, I thought her kindergarten tales were cute and her reasoning throughout the story entertaining. I feel like I'll be able to see Ramona grow throughout her books which would be really fun for younger readers to grow up with.


    21. Ramona is starting kindergarten and learning how hard it is not to be a pest, especially when she's continually misunderstood.I didn't remember Ramona being such a wonderful character. She's worshipful of her teacher; barely tolerant of Howie, the son of her mother's friend; and alternately lovable and trying to her family. Ramona has a zest for life that can hardly be squelched, even when it gets her in trouble for pulling Susan's irresistible curls. Boing!


    22. Super delightful! Beverly Cleary hits being a five year old right out of the ball park. I had a few Lol moments and was nice evening spent with Ramona and her escapades.


    23. So, here I am. Just a single girl, at home by herself on a Saturday night, reading Beverly Cleary. Perfectly. Normal.



    24. Book #2 in the Ramona series, bigger imagination yet. Another year older and now on to school for real this time. She falls in love with her teacher but yet she does not want to behave the way everyone wants her to. Ramona states no one understands her and how she feels. Putting it simply she beats to her own drum. There are many incidents that Ramona wants to give up simply there no reason to go back into school. She looses a tooth , she makes new friends and some not so much. A spunky kinderga [...]


    25. My daughter and I love to read Ramona books together. We can't believe all the trouble she makes. I love having read these books as a child and getting to read them with my daughter.




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