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Pamela Druckerman könyvei a rukkolán


Pamela Druckerman - Nem ​harap a spenót
Mitől ​másak a francia gyerekek? Miért alusszák át néhány hónapos koruktól az éjszakát, ujjonganak, ha zöldséget ehetnek,és főként miért nem döngölik a földbe testvéreiket? A francia nők nem szuperanyák, és azt sem gondolják, hogy az anyaság 24 órás szolgálat volna. Van tekintélyük a gyermekeik előtt és irigylésre méltóan nyugodtak. Pamela Druckerman újságírónő nem tervezte, hogy egyszer „francia anya” válik belőle. A francia konyhával és divattal ellentétben a francia gyereknevelésről nem is volt tudomása. De rá kellett döbbennie, hogy a francia szülők sokkal kiegyensúlyozottabbak másoknál. Kiderült számára a titok is: a franciák bizonyos dolgokban különösen szigorúak, míg másokban meglepően engedékenyek. Ahhoz azonban, hogy követni tudjuk a példájukat, újra kell gondolnunk, amit a gyermekekről tudunk…

Pamela Druckerman - Bonjour ​Madame
Pamela ​Druckerman a NEM HARAP A SPENÓT című kötettel vált világszerte ismertté, amelyben igen szórakoztató stílusban írta meg, hogy az amerikai és a francia anyák mennyire más elvek mentén nevelik gyerekeiket, és mennyire másként élik meg az anyaságot. A világsiker után a párizsi nők vidám és gondtalan életét élte, ám amikor a kávézókban hirtelen „mademoiselle” helyett „madame”-nak kezdték szólítani a pincérek, kénytelen volt szembesülni azzal, hogy milliós eladott példányszámok ide vagy oda, mindenki máshoz hasonlóan ő is öregszik, s bizony elmúlt 40. MIT JELENT MODERN NEGYVENES NŐNEK LENNI? Pamela Druckerman a tőle már megszokott öniróniával közelít a jelenséghez, s egyrészt önvizsgálatot tart, másrészt a környezetét is alaposan szemügyre veszi. Mivel az Egyesült Államokból költözött Párizsba, van fogalma arról, hogyan állnak ehhez a kérdéshez az amerikai és a francia nők. (Egészen eltérően, ennyit előre elárulhatunk.) A BONJOUR MADAME így egy rendkívül őszinte és szórakoztató elmélkedés a negyvenes nők mindennapjairól, örömeiről és kihívásairól. A negyvenhez közeledve azért érdemes elolvasnunk, hogy időt takarítsunk meg és felkészülten várjuk a negyedik X-et. Ha pedig éppen mostanában szembesültünk vele, hogy a férfiak a „hamvas” kategóriából az „érett”-be soroltak bennünket, akkor segít tudatosítani, hogy bár ezután egy-két dolog másként lesz, mint eddig, mégis rengeteg mindent nyertünk.

Pamela Druckerman - Vierzig ​werden à la parisienne
Wie ​fühlt es sich an, über vierzig zu sein? Was haben wir gelernt, wenn wir so alt sind? Sind wir jetzt endgültig erwachsen? Und warum hat uns niemand davor gewarnt, dass man auch an den Armen Cellulitis haben kann? In einer Mischung aus humorvoller Autobiografie und klugen Alltagsbetrachtungen widmet sich Pamela Druckerman dem entspannten Älterwerden. Die Autorin des internationalen Bestsellers »Warum französische Kinder keine Nervensägen sind« erforscht das Leben in den Vierzigern und fragt sich, ob ihr Kopf je mit ihrem Gesicht mithalten wird.

Pamela Druckerman - Bébé ​Day by Day
Bringing ​Up Bébé started an international conversation about the wisdom of French parenting by offering an inside look at a society where children are typically good sleepers, gourmet eaters, and generally well behaved. Journalist and mother Pamela Druckerman set out to understand how French parents achieve such results – while staying so calm. Meanwhile, Druckerman shared the story of her own young family’s life in France. Bébé Day by Day is a primer on the wisdom of French parenting reported on in Bringing Up Bébé. Its lessons for caregivers are distilled into simple and elegant maxims to remember, including: - Instead of just two magic words, teach children four: hello, goodbye, please, and thank you. - Practice “the Pause,” a time honored French practice that helps babies sleep through the night and helps toddlers learn to wait - Follow the French food rules: Kids eat only at mealtimes or the once-a-day snack. Vegetables come first. Picky eating is not an option – kids have to taste everything. - Give children as much freedom as possible—and free yourself by not scheduling lots of activities. - Don’t be afraid to say a firm “no,” but say “yes” as often as you can. Divided into ten sections, including sleeping, eating, and motherhood, Bébé Day by Day offers the time-tested lessons of French parenting followed by a brief discussion of each. Alongside are recipes from a typical French daycare menu for toddlers—complete with cheese course. The book will feature line drawings by noted French illustrator Margaux Motin, who illustrated the jacket of Bringing Up Bébé. This little book of lessons will help American parents reclaim a common-sense era of family life that is still the norm in France. Its timeless advice, written in pithy, practical prose, will be appreciated by parents and grandparents alike.

Pamela Druckerman - Bringing ​Up Bébé
_The ​runaway New York Times bestseller that shows American parents the secrets behind France's amazingly well-behaved children_ When American journalist Pamela Druckerman had a baby in Paris, she didn't aspire to become a "French parent." But she noticed that French children slept through the night by two or three months old. They ate braised leeks. They played by themselves while their parents sipped coffee. And yet French kids were still boisterous, curious, and creative. Why? How? ___ With a notebook stashed in her diaper bag, Druckerman set out to investigate—and wound up sparking a national debate on parenting. Researched over three years and written in her warm, funny voice, Bringing Up Bébé is deeply wise, charmingly told, and destined to become a classic resource for American parents.

Pamela Druckerman - There ​Are No Grown-ups
The ​best-selling author of BRINGING UP BÉBÉ investigates life in her forties, and wonders whether her mind will ever catch up with her face. When Pamela Druckerman turns 40, waiters start calling her "Madame," and she detects a disturbing new message in mens' gazes: I would sleep with her, but only if doing so required no effort whatsoever. Yet forty isn't even technically middle-aged anymore. And after a lifetime of being clueless, Druckerman can finally grasp the subtext of conversations, maintain (somewhat) healthy relationships and spot narcissists before they ruin her life. What are the modern forties, and what do we know once we reach them? What makes someone a "grown-up" anyway? And why didn't anyone warn us that we'd get cellulite on our arms? Part frank memoir, part hilarious investigation of daily life, There Are No Grown-Ups diagnoses the in-between decade when... • Everyone you meet looks a little bit familiar. • You're matter-of-fact about chin hair. • You can no longer wear anything ironically. • There's at least one sport your doctor forbids you to play. • You become impatient while scrolling down to your year of birth. • Your parents have stopped trying to change you. • You don't want to be with the cool people anymore; you want to be with your people. • You realize that everyone is winging it, some just do it more confidently. • You know that it's ok if you don't like jazz. Internationally best-selling author and New York Times contributor Pamela Druckerman leads us on a quest for wisdom, self-knowledge and the right pair of pants. A witty dispatch from the front lines of the forties, There Are No Grown-ups is a (midlife) coming-of-age story, and a book for anyone trying to find their place in the world.

Pamela Druckerman - French ​Parents Don't Give In
Parenting ​advice from French Children Don't Throw Food, now distilled into 100 short and easy tips. In response to the enthusiastic reception of her bestselling parenting memoir French Children Don't Throw Food, Pamela Druckerman now offers a practical handbook that distils her findings into one hundred short and straightforward tips to bring up your child a la francaise. Includes advice about pregnancy, feeding (including meal plans and recipes from Paris creches), sleeping, manners, and more. 'Her book should be dispensed on prescription-' - Spectator

Pamela Druckerman - French ​Children Don't Throw Food
How ​do the French manage to raise well-behaved children, and have a life? What British parent hasn't noticed, on visiting France, how polite and civilized French children are, compared to our own? They don't cause havoc in restaurants, they always say 'bonjour' politely to adults, and they never throw tantrums in supermarkets.Why is it normal for French babies to sleep through the night by two or three months? And how do their mothers always manage to look so sexy, cool and chic? New Yorker Pamela Druckerman never imagined she would end up in a Paris apartment with an English husband and a baby, followed in quick succession by twins. She discoveredthat in France mothers did things differently - and often better. So she set about investigating the secrets of parenting à la française. The result is this funny, helpful and informative book.

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