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Instead of three wishes: magical short stories - Instead of Three Wishes: Magical Short Stories by Megan.



We use wish followed by an infinitive clause to express a wish that can occur in the future. (that + a clause may follow hope or wish .)

We use wish + preterit to express a wish about a hypothetical (imaginary) situation.   Optionally, use that before the clause that complements the verb.

Wish followed by a clause with could have or would have expresses a present feeling of regret about a past action that did not happen.

A leprechaun is sighted in small-town New Hampshire. A city boy becomes a hero in prehistoric Sweden. An elf prince tries to reward a girl who wishes he'd just leave her alone. In these and other delightful stories, magical adventure appears in the most unexpected places

Instead of Three Wishes is a captivating collection of witty and sparkling fantasy stories from the Newbery Honor author of The Thief.

“An ebullient collection. Delightful.”
-The New York Times Book Review

“A refreshing first book, this introduces Turner as an entertaining, original storyteller with something to say.”
-ALA Booklist (starred review)

“Turner employs an assortment of folk- and fairy-tale elements with freshness and ease.”
-Bulletin of the Center for Children’s Books

“Deftly told. Combines a shrewd wit with an eye for the endearingly absurd. A fine debut.”
-The Horn Book

“The inventiveness and control shown here augur well for Turner’s future endeavors.”
-Publishers Weekly

Instead of Three Wishes: Magical Short Stories (1995) is a collection of seven fantasy children's stories by Megan Whalen Turner .




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We use wish followed by an infinitive clause to express a wish that can occur in the future. (that + a clause may follow hope or wish .)

We use wish + preterit to express a wish about a hypothetical (imaginary) situation.   Optionally, use that before the clause that complements the verb.

Wish followed by a clause with could have or would have expresses a present feeling of regret about a past action that did not happen.

A leprechaun is sighted in small-town New Hampshire. A city boy becomes a hero in prehistoric Sweden. An elf prince tries to reward a girl who wishes he'd just leave her alone. In these and other delightful stories, magical adventure appears in the most unexpected places

Instead of Three Wishes is a captivating collection of witty and sparkling fantasy stories from the Newbery Honor author of The Thief.

“An ebullient collection. Delightful.”
-The New York Times Book Review

“A refreshing first book, this introduces Turner as an entertaining, original storyteller with something to say.”
-ALA Booklist (starred review)

“Turner employs an assortment of folk- and fairy-tale elements with freshness and ease.”
-Bulletin of the Center for Children’s Books

“Deftly told. Combines a shrewd wit with an eye for the endearingly absurd. A fine debut.”
-The Horn Book

“The inventiveness and control shown here augur well for Turner’s future endeavors.”
-Publishers Weekly

Instead of Three Wishes: Magical Short Stories (1995) is a collection of seven fantasy children's stories by Megan Whalen Turner .

We use wish followed by an infinitive clause to express a wish that can occur in the future. (that + a clause may follow hope or wish .)

We use wish + preterit to express a wish about a hypothetical (imaginary) situation.   Optionally, use that before the clause that complements the verb.

Wish followed by a clause with could have or would have expresses a present feeling of regret about a past action that did not happen.

A leprechaun is sighted in small-town New Hampshire. A city boy becomes a hero in prehistoric Sweden. An elf prince tries to reward a girl who wishes he'd just leave her alone. In these and other delightful stories, magical adventure appears in the most unexpected places

Instead of Three Wishes is a captivating collection of witty and sparkling fantasy stories from the Newbery Honor author of The Thief.

“An ebullient collection. Delightful.”
-The New York Times Book Review

“A refreshing first book, this introduces Turner as an entertaining, original storyteller with something to say.”
-ALA Booklist (starred review)

“Turner employs an assortment of folk- and fairy-tale elements with freshness and ease.”
-Bulletin of the Center for Children’s Books

“Deftly told. Combines a shrewd wit with an eye for the endearingly absurd. A fine debut.”
-The Horn Book

“The inventiveness and control shown here augur well for Turner’s future endeavors.”
-Publishers Weekly

We use wish followed by an infinitive clause to express a wish that can occur in the future. (that + a clause may follow hope or wish .)

We use wish + preterit to express a wish about a hypothetical (imaginary) situation.   Optionally, use that before the clause that complements the verb.

Wish followed by a clause with could have or would have expresses a present feeling of regret about a past action that did not happen.


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