Every Living Thing (All Creatures Great and Small)

Every Living Thing (All Creatures Great and Small)

James Herriot

Language: English

Pages: 352

ISBN: 1250075718

Format: PDF / Kindle (mobi) / ePub


This fifth and final installment in James Herriot's heartwarming collection brings back familiar friends (including old favorites such as Tricki Woo) and introduces new ones, including Herriot's children Rosie and Jimmy and the marvelously eccentric vet Calum Buchanan.

Every Living Thing is a perfect opportunity for existing fans of Herriot's work to reacquaint themselves with his writing, and for those who've never read him to see what generations of animal lovers have already discovered: James Herriot is that rarest of creatures, a genuine master storyteller.

Shadow Wolf (Wolves of the Beyond, Book 2)

The Rhino with Glue-On Shoes: And Other Surprising True Stories of Zoo Vets and their Patients

Fear of the Animal Planet: The Hidden History of Animal Resistance

Death on Earth: Adventures in Evolution and Mortality

Tracks and Signs of the Animals and Birds of Britain and Europe

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

Hostility but as I held out a hand they moved farther away. “Look at the little beggars!” I said. “They still won’t have anything to do with me.” It was frustrating, for throughout my years in veterinary practice, cats had always intrigued me and I had found that this helped me in my dealings with them. I felt I could handle them easier than most people because I liked them and they sensed it. I rather prided myself on my cat technique, a sort of feline bedside manner, and was in no doubt that.

Them fat I had always considered them extremely comely and had been mystified that neither of them was married. The journey back to Brawton passed quickly aided by the non-stop conversation and, for me, the blissful knowledge that at last nothing was eating me alive. In the concert hall our two friends stationed themselves on either side of me, which I took as a compliment. In fact, I was tightly squeezed between them because they both overflowed their seats to some extent. As I drank in the.

Injection and then you must take him home and keep him warm. If he’s still around tomorrow morning bring him in and I’ll see how he’s going on.” I was trying to strike an optimistic note, but I was pretty sure that I would never see Frisk again and I knew the old man felt the same. His hands shook as he tied up the box and he didn’t speak until we reached the front door. He turned briefly to me and nodded. “Thank ye, Mr. Herriot.” I watched him as he walked with shuffling steps down the.

Just thought I’d tell ye.” “Well, thanks, Bert. That does make us feel better.” I waved to him as he hurried away across the market-place, then I turned to Helen. “Well, isn’t that strange. We have had somebody to cheer us up after all. Maybe next time will be third time lucky.” Despite our latest defeat our determination was as strong as ever, or rather mine was, because, as I say, Helen didn’t seem all that worried. But my mind was set in a groove. I scanned the advertisements in the local.

Steaming bucket he set it down and whipped out a large red-and-white spotted handkerchief from his pocket. Carefully he tied it round his face, knotting it tightly at the back of his neck, then he took up his place by the side of the cow. As I put my arm into the animal and looked at Bernard’s big eyes swimming above the mask I thought again how fitting was our nickname for him. It was Tristan who had first christened him the Cisco Kid because of his uncanny resemblance to the famous bandit. In.

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