Hairy Maclary from Donaldson's Dairy  first published in , is the first and most well-known of a series of books by New Zealand author Lynley Dodd featuring Hairy Maclary. His arch-enemy is the tomcat Scarface Claw. Written for pre-school children, it has become a classic bedtime storybook in New Zealand and Australia,    and Lynley Dodd 's books, including this one, dominate the children's section of the Premier New Zealand Bestsellers list. The story follows the assembly of a pack dogs going to the park, and ends when they're all scared off by a fearsome cat - Scarface Claw. Like most of Dodd's books, it is written in anapaestic verse , though it breaks into a more urgent trochaic form when the dogs encounter the cat. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.
Hairy Maclary from Donaldson's Dairy by Lynley Dodd · Story Snug
Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App. Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle device required. To get the free app, enter your mobile phone number. Would you like to tell us about a lower price? If you are a seller for this product, would you like to suggest updates through seller support?
Email Address. This book is the first of a series in which we follow Hairy Maclary on his little adventures. In this first Hairy Maclary book we meet Hairy and his canine friends. To be honest I am not sure what breed this little black dog is. There is:.
Hairy Maclary, a small and scruffy black dog decides it is time to go for a walk. After he leaves his home and starts exploring down the main street, Hairy Maclary is joined by a variety of other dogs, all of different shapes and sizes. They continue on their journey until they are brought to a sudden halt, by a tough tomcat, who sends them all running and howling in fear back to their homes, where Hairy Maclary hides in his bed. This novel addresses the most basic form of irrational fear, and raises essential questions about the nature of emotion itself.