Menu Close

Introducing ‘Hope in A Scary World’ series

Pre-Order There’s Room for Everyone Looking into the belly of your telly can offer up some terrifying images for both adults and children! In this interview with Tiny Owl publisher Delaram Ghanimifard, we talk about how these frightening images inspired the new series of books ‘Hope in a Scary World’, and the importance of hope and kindness in children’s books. The series is launching with Anahita Teymorian’s There’s Room for Everyone, but this exciting and meaningful…

Share

Excited to be a new Tiny Owl!

Today we welcome a new Tiny Owl to the nest! Meghan Sullivan joins us as intern and publisher’s assistant. Read all about why she’s excited to start. This year ends on a surprising note, we’re all excited to rush home from work to spend time with our loved ones, and yet I can’t wait for work to begin. Next year I will begin working at Tiny Owl as a Publisher’s Assistant. My role is a…

Share

Attention authors and illustrators: our new call for submissions!

What gives you hope in a scary world? Today we’re launching a call for submissions on the theme of finding hope in a scary world. Looking into the belly of your telly can offer up some terrifying images for both adults and children. Horrible monsters building great walls, little people with neither food nor shelter, brothers and sisters fighting and animals dying… The world can sometimes seem a scary place to be. So how do we…

Share

Summer art workshops for children: book now!

Add some creativity into your children’s summer holidays! This week in London, Ehsan Abdollahi, illustrator of When I Coloured In the World, will be running arts and crafts workshops for children. A child uses crayons to colour and change the world, making it a kinder, more hopeful place. Boredom gives way to play, darkness to light, drought to rain, crying to laughter, and much more. When I Coloured The World is a beautiful portrayal of Ahmedreza…

Share

Alive Again opens the door to understanding loss in any form

By Lindsey Jones* Just last year after my second year of college, I lost my mother to stage four pancreatic cancer.  There were so many initial thoughts that went through my mind regarding the situation, many of them being experiences I would never have with her or that she would never be able to see.  I could no longer have Downton Abbey or Sherlock marathons with her over Cadbury Eggs and English Breakfast Tea.  I no longer had my best…

Share