The phoenix and the carpet is the spin-off of Five Children, and It gets in the fall of that very year, when the kids are starting to miss having magical adventures. Then, at that point one stormy day, on their way to the Bonfire Night, they choose to test a portion of their firecrackers inside their nursery. The outcome completely demolishes the rug. Their mom purchases a Persian mat to supplant it, which ends up being a wizardry wishing-cover which awards three wishes per day, and additionally, moved up in the carpet is the egg of the world’s lonely Phoenix, which has been holding up an opportunity to hatch in someone’s fire. Thus, it does. I cherish this book and the series as a teenager. This book shipped me with its inventive plot, which makes me wish to go on the magical carpet too. It’s one of those immortal kids’ books that I trust children might in any case understand today.
In my opinion, I think the book is a fine and a pleasant novel. However, the plot is wordy and rough. The heroes are fairly ruined and ignored.
The Phoenix talks in a forcefully instructed, very much reproduced voice and is somewhat narcissistic. In any case, it is a fascinating aide on their actions with the delight cover, a great lot of which don’t turn out as arranged. Indeed, things come to such a pass that it at long last becomes important to arrange both the floor covering and the phoenix.
But until that time, you can thrill with the children to such adventures as forcing a burglar to milk a cow in their nursery in order to feed 199 howling cats, leading their cook to become the queen of a tribe of savages on a tropical island, matching buried treasure to the poor landowners who desperately need it, and matching a pretty, nice spinster with an equally nice unmarried minister, getting stranded on a stranger’s rooftop and finally, a night at the theatre that goes up in smoke and much more. This book is full of adventures!
The Phoenix is actually an adorable person, one of those that can be insightful and senseless all together, contacting and hilarious.
I love the scene where the Phoenix makes up a sonnet to make the sun come out on a blustery day, and again the scene where the Phoenix demands that the Phoenix Fire Insurance Office is a shelter in its respect. Overall, I liked reading this book and enjoyed it a lot because of the magical adventures. I would recommend this book for children above the age of 10 for the full enjoyment.