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The Golden Goblet (Newbery Library, Puffin)…
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The Golden Goblet (Newbery Library, Puffin) (Original 1961; 1986. Auflage)

von Eloise Jarvis McGraw

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2,418174,876 (3.69)23
A young Egyptian boy struggles to reveal a hideous crime and reshape his own destiny.
Mitglied:DLGRN
Titel:The Golden Goblet (Newbery Library, Puffin)
Autoren:Eloise Jarvis McGraw
Info:Puffin (1986), Paperback, 256 pages
Sammlungen:Deine Bibliothek
Bewertung:
Tags:History: Ancient Egypt

Werk-Informationen

Der goldene Kelch von Eloise Jarvis McGraw (1961)

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A great historical fiction story. I'll be honest tho at times I was more interested in ancient Egyptian crafts than I was the overarching plot but that's probably just me. ( )
  mutantpudding | Dec 26, 2021 |
00002575
  lcslibrarian | Aug 13, 2020 |
I had a hard time putting this book down. There was a great deal of action that moved right along and a lot of information about Ancient Egypt. ( )
  RobertaLea | Jun 6, 2020 |
“Ranofer tried the box first. He found nothing there…..The chest looked no more promising……There was something dark and curving in a corner, wrapped in a scrap of cotton rag….He tugged it out, jerked the cloth away impatiently and went numb all over with the shock of what he saw. There in his hand lay a gold goblet more beautiful than the sun.”
“The Golden Goblet” by Eloise Jarvis McGraw is a book about an orphaned Egyptian boy named Ranofer. He only has an older half-brother named Gebu. This book is about Ranofer’s adventure to find who is stealing gold from the goldsmith shop where he works and how do they do it. See is helped by Heqet, his best friend, and by an Ancient who sells papyrus, and his old yet happy companion, Lotus the donkey. Together, they can find out who is stealing the gold from the shop! When Ranofer is close to solving the case, Gebu tells Ranofer that tomorrow will be his last day working at the goldsmith shop and he will be an apprentice at the stonecutting shop from now on!
“The Golden Goblet” is a great book that I would recommend to anyone. The book is very interesting because it is about an Egyptian boy’s life and his problems that he had to encounter along the way. It’s a mix of adventure, mystery, and a culture that no longer exists. ( )
  PhillipBittner | Nov 20, 2019 |
Ranofer is a boy working in a goldsmiths shop in ancient Egypt. He longs to be a true goldsmith, but his guardian, a cruel and abusive half brother, Gebu, won't allow him a full apprenticeship. When the boy learns that his brother has been using him to steal small amounts of gold from the shop, he tries, with the help of two friends (one his own age, the other a very old man) to find a way to stop his brother's theft without being accused himself.
When he is no longer useful to Gebu, the brother pulls Ranofer from the goldsmith and takes him on at his own stonemasons shop, which the boy loathes completely. But he soon realizes that Gebu is involved in even more serious crimes than stealing smiges of gold from goldsmiths. He and his friends will have a difficult time figuring out what his new crime is, and an even more difficult time bringing him to justice.
The plot was intriguing enough to keep my interest throughout the book, and the setting in ancient Egypt added interest. The story is totally plot driven, surging forward at all times, with no sidetracking at all for additional character development or subplots. Indeed, there isn't a single female character in the book until about the last ten pages or so. ( )
  fingerpost | Oct 8, 2019 |
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Der wolkenlose blaue Himmel Ägyptens spiegelte sich in dem geschmolzenen Gold, das glatt und geschmeidig aus dem Tiegel floss.
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A young Egyptian boy struggles to reveal a hideous crime and reshape his own destiny.

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Durchschnitt: (3.69)
0.5 1
1 4
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2 9
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