Archief voor de ‘Verhalen / Stories’ Categorie

Indiaanse legende

via:Deborah Livingston Medium



The Claddagh Story.

via:Pagans, Witches, Warlocks, Shamans and Sages.

The Claddagh Story

Long ago, an Irish fisherman named Robert Joyce left his hometown of Galway, Ireland for distant ports. He sailed on a ship bound for the West Indies, but pirates came aboard and took over the vessel. They kidnapped Joyce, and sold him into slavery. He was taken to a goldsmith’s shop, and forced to work there, worlds away from the woman he loved.

Joyce never forgot the Irish woman who owned his heart, and he created the first Claddagh ring as a romantic symbol of their love. His loyalty and commitment to her were illustrated by the charming motifs he chose for the legendary Claddagh ring. Two tiny hands, gently clasping a crowned heart, were wrought from pure gold, and they symbolized the sacred nature of romantic love and faithfulness.

Joyce dreamed of returning to Galway and embracing his love, but instead, he languished for years, honing his skills as the Moorish goldsmith’s assistant. When King William III ordered the release of all slaves in 1689, he gained his freedom at last.

Despite the pleas of his master, who offered him all manner of worldly goods, and even his own daughter as a bride, if only Joyce would stay on and work for him, Joyce was resolute. He would return to his own true love, and make a life with her.

Upon his return, Bruce’s loyalty was rewarded. Margaret, the woman he loved so much, was there waiting for him, just as he had waited for her. And the couple lived out their life together. She wore her Claddagh ring until the end of her days.
Tara’s Diary Celtic Charm Bracelet
Claddagh Rings in Modern Society

Claddagh Rings are still a vital expression of romance and commitment. Throughout modern history, the spirit of the first Claddagh ring has inspired politicians, musicians, and actors to choose their own rings. For example, former American president John F. Kennedy was often photographed wearing a Claddagh Ring that honored his Irish heritage. As well, Irish singer Bono, of U2, has worn a Claddagh Ring.

The popular television program, Buffy The Vampire Slayer, featured a special storyline that showcased a Claddagh Ring. Since this storyline aired, many Americans have purchased their own rings, captivated by the hidden meanings in the whimsical design. In fact, Buffy The Vampire Slayer is credited with creating a resurgence of interest in the Claddagh ring, by a newer, younger generation.

Jim Morrison, lead singer of seminal 1960’s rock band, The Doors, chose to marry Patricia Kenneally, a devotee of Wicca, in a traditional Celtic hand fasting ceremony. When the two were married, they both chose Claddagh rings as their wedding rings. Kenneally is a journalist and author of Irish origin. Her interest in Celtic mythology and Wiccan lore probably prompted the choice of traditional Claddagh rings for their ceremony.

Even royalty were known to enjoy wearing Claddagh Rings. Queen Victoria has her own, handcrafted ring, and she wore it often. King Edward VII was also a fan of the classic design.
Hidden Meanings: How To Wear A Traditional Irish Claddagh Ring

How you choose to wear your Claddagh ring can say a lot about you. It will tell others who understand Claddagh lore exactly what sort of relationship you are in! Here are the hidden meanings of the Claddagh ring, depending upon how it is worn:

Right Hand, Crown Facing Away From You – Wearing your ring this way will show the world that you are looking for friendship. It will convey availability and interest in finding romantic love.
Left Hand, Crown Facing Towards You – If you are married, wearing your Claddagh ring with the crown facing towards you, on your left, hand, will show the world that you are in a permanent relationship. It will serve as a visual clue that you are married and unavailable.

Claddagh, Ireland – Spiritual Home of The Claddagh Ring

The area known as The Claddagh is found close to Galway City in Ireland. Hundreds of years ago, The Claddagh was a traditional fishing village, and it sits close to the Spanish Arch, where the townspeople and fishermen gathered to trade and barter.

Since the 5th century, the Claddagh was a meeting place for fishermen and merchants, where the river Corrib joined with Galway Bay.

Nowadays, The Claddagh has evolved into a coveted residential area, in the city center of Galway itself. It is also the spiritual home of the Claddagh story.
Where Would You Find The Claddagh Symbol? Real Life Examples Of The Claddagh

The Claddagh symbol has become one of Ireland’s signature motifs. You can find the Claddagh symbol on different types of Celtic and High Crosses, traditional rings, pendants, and earrings, and in paintings, illustrations, and other artwork.

Claddagh symbols are a popular choice for Irish candles, decorative wall hangings with samples of Irish verse, and other handcrafted items. At Irish festivals, you will find the Claddagh symbol alongside other common symbols of Irish pride, such as the Harp, the Shamrock, and the Celtic Cross.

You may even encounter T-shirts with silk-screened Claddagh symbols. Books on Irish lore and history will often feature the romantic Claddagh tale, with ornate examples of the symbol.

In Galway, Ireland, you will encounter many fine examples of the Claddagh symbol, since Galway is the hometown of Robert Joyce, the goldsmith who created the very first Claddagh Ring.

You may find that there are several different spellings of the word Claddagh on the Internet and even in books. Some common misspellings of the word Claddagh are “Claddaugh” and “Claddah”. Only the correct spelling, “Claddagh”, should be used to describe the symbols of crowned heart and tiny hands.
The Claddagh In America

The Great Potato Famine created an influx of immigrants, who sailed from Ireland to the United States of America. When they arrived, they brought the Claddagh legend along with them. Today’s Irish-American families often pass down Claddagh rings from mother to daughter, as family treasures. For this reason, many people today purchase Claddagh rings that will become heirlooms, just like the Claddagh Rings of old.

Some Irish-Americans pass down their own Claddagh rings to their children when they choose to marry. Often, the Claddagh ring is worn as a wedding band. A man or a woman can wear the Claddagh ring, and even children have smaller versions of the classic design.
Modern Claddagh Jewelry

Today’s Irish jewelry designers have added new style to the Claddagh ring. The have also borrowed the symbols of the Claddagh to create earrings, pendants, and bracelets.

For centuries, Celtic artisans have been world-renowned for their mastery in metalwork. One of the most famous examples of stunning Celtic metalwork is the ancient Ardagh Chalice, a gold and silver cup encrusted with gemstones and Celtic symbols.

Today’s designers honor the past by spending years learning how to engrave the Celtic symbols and markings that can be traced back as far as the sixth century. Often, the classical spirals, knot work, and other common symbols of Celtic mythology are combined with more modern Claddagh symbols, to create works of haunting beauty.
Claddagh Wedding Jewelry – An Irish Tradition

The traditional Claddagh Ring is often used as a wedding ring, for both men and women, in Irish wedding ceremonies. The romantic symbols of the Claddagh are uniquely appropriate as an expression of everlasting love and commitment.

In Ireland, Claddagh wedding rings and Claddagh engagement rings are passed down from generation to generation, often on the wedding day itself. The bride and groom wear their rings on the fourth finger of the left hand, with the crowns facing inwards, to symbolize their devotion to one another.

This charming Irish tradition can also be followed by choosing new Claddagh wedding rings, if no “family” rings exist. Many Irish-Americans enjoy adopting the traditions of their ancestors by selecting Claddagh rings to exchange on the day of their wedding.

There are many ways to honor Irish heritage during a wedding. Often, special Irish blessings are recited, and special Celtic music and dance are featured entertainment at the ceremony.

As well, brides often carry a horseshoe for good luck. Many brides opt for a tiny silver or ceramic horseshoe which they can tuck into their gown. The horseshoe should point upwards for “good luck”.

Along with Claddagh wedding rings, and lucky tokens and blessings, some brides and grooms of Irish descent enjoy adding a little flair to wedding invitations with the addition of Celtic script, ornate Shamrocks, and wild rose motifs. There are many ways to enjoy the rich, cultural tradition of the Irish during a wedding ceremony.
The Claddagh and Celtic Knot Work – A Beautiful Combination

Celtic knot work is an ancient symbol of the everlasting nature of existence. The intricate, never-ending lines of traditional Celtic knot work may also be referred to as interlace.

Interlace is found on art treasures dating back to the sixth century, and it is a figurehead of the Insular Art Movement. In Pagan times, Druids worshipped nature and the Goddess. When Ireland began to convert to Christ, some symbols from Pagan times evolved into their current meanings. Interlace became a potent symbol of life-force and the melding of body and spirit. There is a spiritual meaning to the powerful beauty of detailed interlace. It is always a melding of the material and the ethereal.

Many modern Claddagh ring designs feature intricate knot work, alongside the traditional Claddagh symbols of crowned heart and tiny hands. This joining of ancient and modern symbols produces pieces with even deeper meaning. You may find rings with Claddagh symbols, flanked by bands engraved with delicate knot work. These hybrid designs combine the best elements of Irish and Celtic design in a truly modern way.

The most famous example of Celtic knot work is found in the Irish art treasure, the Book Of Kells, which rests at Trinity College in Dublin. In the Book of Kells, the Gospel is illustrated, and the border of each page are decorated with colorful, vibrant examples of interlace.
Where Would You Find The Claddagh Symbol? Real Life Examples Of The Claddagh

The Claddagh symbol has become one of Ireland’s signature motifs. You can find the Claddagh symbol on different types of Celtic and High Crosses, traditional rings, pendants, and earrings, and in paintings, illustrations, and other artwork.

Claddagh symbols are a popular choice for Irish candles, decorative wall hangings with samples of Irish verse, and other handcrafted items. At Irish festivals, you will find the Claddagh symbol alongside other common symbols of Irish pride, such as the Harp, the Shamrock, and the Celtic Cross.

You may even encounter T-shirts with silk-screened Claddagh symbols. Books on Irish lore and history will often feature the romantic Claddagh tale, with ornate examples of the symbol.

In Galway, Ireland, you will encounter many fine examples of the Claddagh symbol, since Galway is the hometown of Robert Joyce, the goldsmith who created the very first Claddagh Ring.

You may find that there are several different spellings of the word Claddagh on the Internet and even in books. Some common misspellings of the word Claddagh are “Claddaugh” and “Claddah”. Only the correct spelling, “Claddagh”, should be used to describe the symbols of crowned heart and tiny hands.

photo by –


uitleg…/ 13 heilige nachten na midwinter….

via:Sfeer & magie

De 13 heilige nachen (of rooknachten), zijn de nachten na midwinter waarin de zon stil lijkt te staan. Deze nachten die buiten het jaar vallen, is de sluier tussen de werelden dun. Het is de perfecte tijd voor bezinning en contemplatie. Tijd voor orakelen, tarotlegging en het uitleggen van dromen.
In deze tijd jaagt Odin achter de geesten aan die ontsnapt zijn naar onze wereld door de dunne sluier. Om deze geesten te helpen verjagen, steken we vuurwerk af en roken we deze 13 nachten ons huis met verschillende kruiden en wierook. We reinigen ons huis voordat het nieuwe jaar begint.
De laatste nacht van deze 13 is de Hollenacht. De nacht van vrouw Holle.
Een prachtig moment dus om het verhaal van vrouw Holle voor te lezen!


(ENG) Pagan children story: Sarah was mad …(story 4) .


PersecutionSarah was mad.

Very, very mad. Someone at school told her she was going to Hell. Megan asked Sarah if she believed in God.

Sarah replied that she believed in a God (which was true).

Megan, a Christian, then asked if Sarah believed in the One-and-only-god-whose-son-died-for-her-sins.

Sarah thought about saying that she did believe in that God, but she realized that saying that would be a lie. Instead Sarah replied that she did not.

That was when Megan said Sarah was going to Hell forever.

Sarah went straight home after school and cried on her Mommy’s shoulder. She asked Mommy why Megan would say such mean things to her.

Her Mommy replied that many people are afraid of things they do not understand, or people that are different.

Sarah said that was stupid. She would never think of hating someone just because of that they believe or what they look like.

Mommy was sympathetic, and said that many people were dumb. “I know that it hurt you, but I know that you have a good heart. I hope you will not become hateful because of the hatred of others.”

Sarah didn’t know how to react. She was upset and angry, but she still wanted to like Megan. Sarah’s heart wanted to like everyone, even if they didn’t like her.

Sarah went to school the next day, but many people were ignoring her. Joe, her best friend, came to her and told her kids were saying mean things about her.

He said that the worst one that she was a witch. It was because of the pentagram necklace she always wore. They said she was a devil worshiper.

Sarah asked Joe how she could possibly worship the Devil is she didn’t believe he existed.

Joe had to go away and think about that one for a while.

Then Tommy, another kid, came up and asked her to her face if she was a witch.

Sarah didn’t know how to respond without lying. Instead she walked away without answering.

Once again, when Sarah got home, she cried on her Mommy’s shoulder. Mommy tried to comfort Sarah, but the best that could be done was to let Sarah cry herself to sleep.

While Sarah slept, she dreamed about the Lady.

Once again, they were together under a tree outside. Rhiannon was looking at her and seated against the trunk of the tree.

“Hi Rhiannon,” Sarah said sadly, “I’m glad you are here. I had a very bad time today and yesterday.”

“Yes, I saw. If it matters, I think you did a very good job. I am proud of you.”

“That does help a little,” Sarah said sniffing. “Why do people have to be so mean?”

“It’s because some souls are very young. The person that is a young soul becomes when they come to Earth is also very young. Just like a baby, they think they are the most important things on Earth.

“Like any baby, the unknown frightens them. It is a survival instinct to be afraid of something new, because a new thing could be dangerous.”

Sarah looked confused. “Is everyone who is like that a young soul?”

“Unfortunately, no. If they were, it would be easy to be patient with them until they grew up, to help them mature. But, it is human nature that each person must learn in his or her own way. Parents, other people, teachers and Gods cannot make someone learn something they will not. We can help, and give advice, but we can’t force anyone to learn.”

“I wish you could.”

“No you don’t Sarah. Of all the things that all the Gods and Goddesses gave to Man, the best gift, in my opinion, was the ability to choose. It has been called freedom of choice and I call it free will. With it you can make decisions about your own life, without anyone having a say-so in your decisions, unless you personally let them.”

“Hun-uh,” Sarah shook her head. “Mommy and Daddy make decisions about my life all the time.”

“Sarah, your mother and father can’t really make you do something that you don’t want to do. They can help you do something, but you are the only one who makes the choices. Because of that, you are also the one who gets punished when you mess up. Those are consequences. If you are willing to pay the price, or consequence, of something you do in order to have fun, then do it. But do not be upset when it is time to pay those consequences.”

“I wish Megan wasn’t willing to pay her consequences.”

“But she is paying them. Sometimes a consequence can be a good thing, like a reward. Like the price you pay for cleaning your room is time to play games. She spreads lies and rumors about you, consequently, Megan is getting attention from the kids around her.”

“Why did she do it? I never did anything to her.”

“There are many reasons. Maybe she was dared. Maybe she wanted to embarrass you. Maybe she really believes what she says. I don’t know. I don’t look into people’s hearts and minds very often. Everyone has a right to privacy.”

“What should I do?”

“Ignore her and her friends. The more attention you give to a bully, someone who is picking on you, the more they will pick on you. If you ignore them, eventually they will get bored and give up. If the situation gets bad, tell your teachers or principal, and they can help you. It is an unfortunate fact of life that you can’t please everyone. You shouldn’t try. Concentrate your efforts on people you like, whose good opinion you want and you will be happier. I am always her for you when things get too bad.”

“How long do you think it will go on?”

“Probably, in one form or another, for the rest of your life. Let me tell you a story.

“Once upon a time, there was a forest of trees. These trees had children and those saplings grew. Most of the saplings grew in the forest with the other trees, but one was growing on the hill where he was the only tree.

“Years passed. There were storms, snowfalls, and blistering heat from the sun. All the saplings grew and became small trees. Eventually, people came into the forest and took out all the old, big trees, leaving only the saplings. The small trees were sad and frightened because their shelter was taken away, but the tree on the hill didn’t notice because he had never known any other way of life.

“That summer, a tremendous storm came through the area. It howled, and blew, and destroyed many things. When the storm was over, most of the saplings in the forest were gone. They had been torn up by the storm. But, the tree on the hill was still there. He had grown strong and steady. He had learned that you need to bend in the wind, not fight it.

“This story applies to you. Can you think of how?”

Sarah thought for a long time. Finally she said, “I think that if you are alone, you learn things that you wouldn’t if you were protected?”

“Good! That’s very close. When shelter is removed, you have a better chance of living if you haven’t been sheltered in the first place. The grown-up world is like that storm. School is like the forest. By learning to handle things while you are young, you are better able to deal with them when you grow up.

“But, Sarah, your mother and father are always there for you. If you get really mad or upset, and you don’t think you can do it on your own anymore, talk to them. They will help you out. It is not their job to teach you things by being mean to you. They love you, and because they love you they are not going to protect you from every skinned knee, but they will protect you from things like other children beating you up.”

Sarah looked at the Lady, “Should I tell Joe about being Wiccan?”

“That’s up to you. If you feel that he can accept this, and still like you, then you may want to share this part of your life with him. But I would ask you to think about the possible consequences of your decision.”

“Like what?” Sarah asked.

“What if he can’t understand? What might happen if he told his parents, and they don’t understand? Would they forbid you to see or speak to Joe? They might force you to loose your best friend. It is a very hard choice to make and can cause much hurt for you.”

“But what should I do?”

“Love Joe. Help him to understand that you are not a bad person. Always be true to what you believe in your heart. Never deny what and who you are. You may choose to act as you did earlier today by not responding. Don’t lie. That sort of lie is the worst kind. And I will be very sad.”

Sarah hugged and kissed her. She told Rhiannon that she loved her. Rhiannon told Sarah, “I always love you and I am always with you.”

Sarah woke up in her room feeling better. She went down to dinner and told her Mommy and Daddy everything that happened to her. Even her talk with Rhiannon.

They stayed up late and talked about what she should do. Mommy and Daddy also told her things she had never heard before about the Old Days.

She was taught how to anoint herself for a blessing of protection. It made her feel much better.

The next school day, the kids were being just as mean, but following Rhiannon’s advice, she ignored them. It wasn’t always the easiest thing to do, and many days Sarah went home and cried. When it got really hard she would think about that tree that stood alone, or she would anoint herself, and that seemed to help.

Eventually, the children stopped.

Persecution Discussion

In this chapter, I attempted to write about the persecution we can receive from others. I was trying to convey a sense of frustration and anger that Sarah has toward Megan.

It is up to you to tell me if I have done a good job.

There is not a lot that can be done about bigotry, so we must concentrate our efforts on helping our children cope with it. It is a bit like closing the barn door after the horse has escaped, but what we do and how we cope is important for the child.

You may not choose to read this story to your child until they have already encountered this witch-fear. If you do this, skip to the next story.

There are many things that can be talked about with your child. Some of them are:

1) What would you do if you were Sarah? If you were Megan?
2) Would you tell Joe about being Wiccan?
3) What do you think the story about the lonely tree is saying?
4) Has this ever happened to you?
5) Do you think free will is a good thing?
6) Would you like to never have to make decisions?
7) What is a consequence?
8) Should you try to make everyone happy?
9) Do you think Megan is right? Do you think Sarah is right?

While many of these questions may seem counterproductive to our hopes that your child becomes Wiccan eventually, they are necessary to help your child grow.

Some tools to help your child deal with persecution are:

* Teach your child a blessing. The blessing that Sarah used in the story is a simple one. Mix some water and salt in a jar. Have the child wet their finger with the mixture and draw a horned moon on their forehead. They should touch each wrist, mouth and throat with their still wet finger. Then they should say a sort prayer to the Lord and Lady. What they say is up to them. It is a blessing for the day.

* This may be the hardest activity for you and your child. Teach them about the Burning Times. The Inquisition, the Scottish Witch Trials, Salem Witch Trials and any other examples you can think of. Teach them about the conditions leading to mob hysteria, if you haven’t already.

* Show them that the witch hysteria is still ingrained into our society through television shows an movies. Talk to them about the misconceptions of the public about what we can and cannot do. (A popular TV show from the 60’s featuring a ‘witch’ and her mortal husband springs to mind, as does a really bad movie that brought too many “gothic witches” out of the broom closet.) Get some of the worse books featuring witchcraft from the library talking about witches. While this is going on, talk to them. Tell them what is really happening and ask them if we really can light an entire room-full of candles with a thought. Ask their opinions of what they are seeing and what is real and what is false.

* Talk to your child about who, in their opinion, they can and cannot trust.

While all of this may seem to be designed to make your child paranoid, the reality we live in dictates that our children not be sheltered from this. It is better for them to deal with it now, when they are more resilient, than when they grow older and are rejected by the entire High School. They also need to be aware of the prejudices of others. The information can be presented in such a way that it does not traumatize them too much.

It is my sincere hope that you never have to read this chapter to your child.


via:Lord Phaphos


voor en rond 5 december….sinterklaasfeest.

Volgens het (antroposofisch) jaarfeestboekje : Jaarfeesten in het gezin: Het sinterklaasfeest als levenskunst (1989-1990)



– de volkszielen

– voordrachten over het evangelie volgens lucas

– der zusammenhang des menschen mit der elementarischen welt

– das esotherische christentum und die geistige führung der menschheit.

– von geist des norden

– over de noorse goden

– godenverhalen uit de edda

– der jahreskreislauf als einweihungsweg zum erleben der christuswesnheit.

– zon en kruis

– sint nicolaas in de nederlanden

– nordische germanische mythologie als mysteriengeschichte

– sint nicolaas, milde gever

– noord europese mysteriën en hun sporen tot heden

– heiligen van de herfsttijd.

– verhalen uit de legenda Aurea

– vrij geestesleven

– sint nicolaas, leven en legenden

– de romaanse doopvont van zedelgem

– omgaan mer jaarfeesten

– leven met het jaar

– door het rozenpoortje

– sint nicolaasliederen

– van sint nicolaas van Myra tot nicolaas

– sankt nikolaus

– tussen wodan en widar

– nederlandse volksgebruiken bij hoogtijdagen

– onze seizoenfeesten en ons volk

– brood en gebakvormen en hunne betekenis in de folklore

– festivals, family and food

– hoe vieren we jaarfeesten met kinderen

– poort ga open (liedjes)

– van goden en helden

– van sinterklaas tot sint maarten

Verhalen rond sint nicolaas:

– Nikola de barmhartige. russische nicolaaslegenden


-sint nicolaas de kerstbode (zonnegeheimen)

– de twaalf apostelen

-lichten van de kersttijd

– de drie bruiloftsgaven

– paulus de hulpsinterklaas.

voor en rond 11 november ….sint maarten verhalen.

Volgens het (antroposofisch) jaarfeestboekje : Jaarfeesten in gezin, school en gemeenschappen: Sint Maarten.



– legenda Aurea

– heiligen van de herfst

– heiligen legenden

– martin von Tours

– Martinus van Tours

– Sint Maarten, Sint Meerten, 150 liedjes

– Sint Maartenliedjes

– van sinterklaas tot sint maarten

– omgaan met de jaarfeesten

– jaarfeesten

– nederlandse volksgebruiken bij hoogtijdagen

– onze folklore

– sint maarten schutspatroon van Utrecht

– leven met het jaar (Kutik)

– door het rozenpoortje

– de seizoentafel

– werken met sprookjeswol

– spelen met vilt

– laat poppen leven

– wij spelen schimmenspel

– kabouters (picht)

– transparanten en rozetten van zijdevloei

– herfstversieringen

– lampions

– kleurig knipwerk

– met het oog op de natuur

– die dreiheit im jahreslauf


– de drie bruiloftsgaven

– zonlicht

– zonnegeheimen

– het herfstboek

– de sterrendaalders

-de grafheuvel

– wassilissa de schone

de goochelaar en de duivelster

– verhalen uit het wonderboek


– de spirituele betekenis van vergeving

– Noord-europese mysteriën

– staunen, mitgefühl und gewissen

over dierenriemtekens:

– der tierkreis

– die zwölf heiligen nächte und die geistigen hierarchiën

– de beeldentaal van de dierenriem

– zon, maan en sterren.


Grimm sprookjes:

-Ijzeren Hans

– Roodkapje

– De duivel en de drie gouden haren

– het blauwe licht

– de houweelslager

– de koningszoon die nergens bang voor was

– de ijzeren kachel

– de twee gebroeders

– de stuk gedanste schoentjes

– sterke Hans


– Kleine koen in de tuin

– okke, nootje en doppejan

– hansje in bessenland

– stan bolivan en de draak

leesboeken voor kinderen in de onderbouw:

– de minprins

– de poort van de draak

– tatatoek (v.a. 6jr)

– het wonder van grauw (v.a. 8jr)

– De heksenbollen (v.a. 8 jr)

– het land achter de kleerkast (v.a. 10 jr)

– Mio, mijn mio (v.a. 10 jr)

– de gebroeders leeuwenhart (v.a. 11 jr)

– de brief van de koning (v.a. 11jr)

– de zoon van de woordbouwer (11jr)

– de kinderen van de grote fjeld (11jr)

– de geheimen van het wilde woud (12 jr)

– de veer en de roos

– de kinderkaravaan (12 jr)

leesboeken voor kinderen bovenbouw

– de tocht naar morgen

– de macht van de roos

– het zwaard van de koningin

– juniper

– heksenkind

– het oneindige verhaal

– de hobbit

– in de ban van de ring, 3 delen.

– david ontdekt de wereld

– kind zonder naam