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Atlantic Books for the Holidays

About the Author

Stephanie Innes

A writer and editor, HARRY ENDRULAT has worked in children’s publishing for many years. He is a graduate of Wilfrid Laurier University (with an Honours English degree) and Centennial College (with a Book and Magazine Publishing diploma). After the birth of his son Harrison and daughter Hayley, Harry began creating stories for their amusement – and as a means to keep them from running amuck (if just for a moment). Harry has written numerous books for the Max & Ruby series (based on the popular show on Treehouse TV). Harry lives with his wife and children – his creative collaborators – in a previously quiet neighbourhood in Southern Ontario.

STEPHANIE INNES is the great-granddaughter of Lawrence B. Rogers. She lives in Tucson, Arizona, where she is the faith and values reporter for the Arizona Daily Star newspaper, as well as an adjunct instructor of journalism at the University of Arizona. She holds a masters degree in journalism from Northwestern University and an Honours English degree from Huron College at the University of Western Ontario.

BRIAN DEINES, a graduate from the Alberta College of Art, has the ability to bring an air of mystery and grace to popular children’s books including Sky Sisters and Bear on the Train. He has illustrated a trilogy with author Tomson Highway, and both the first book, Caribou Song as well as the second, Dragon Fly Kites, was shortlisted for the Governor General’s Award for Illustration and nominated for the Schwartz Children’s Literature Award. Brian Deines resides in Toronto.

Books by this Author
Bear on the Homefront

I watched from the pocket of Aileen's uniform as the children walked down the ramp. "Where are their mummies and daddies?" I asked. "Still overseas," Aileen said. "England is being bombed in the war, so many families have sent their children to Canada, where they'll be safe." A band started to play on the dock and some of the children sang along. "There'll always be an England, and England shall be free. If England means as much to you as England means to me." But two of the children weren't singing. They looked lost and afraid. Aileen went over and introduced herself. "My name is Grace," replied the young girl in a soft voice. "And this is brother, William. He is five." Grace pointed to me. "Who's that?" "This is Teddy," Aileen said. William peeked his head out from behind his sister.

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