• The Daring Duo 1: 179 Jabulani Street

    Age Range: 8+ years

    It all started with a pink jacket, a key and a scribbled note…

    When Jama and Ufulu bump into each other near a suspicious-looking house in Yeoville, they don’t realize that this will be the beginning of a friendship full of adventures.

    A new team is born…and they are ready to find out what is really going on at the mysterious 179 Jabulani Street!

    Join the Daring Duo…in their thrilling first adventure!

  • A is for Accra

    A is for Accra is a beautifully-illustrated journey around Ghana from A to Z, and it rhymes! Younger children will recognise the letters in the book and have fun identifying items they know in each illustration. Older children learn about Ghana and the world around them.

    There’s a glossary in the back for parents to learn more and share with their kids about the places, foods and people in the book.

  • Once Upon a Time in Ghana – Volume I

    Once Upon a Time in Ghana was named a Children’s Africana Book Award Best Book 2014.

    Recorded on location in the Volta Region in Ghana in 2006-07, these stories are the result of collaboration between Anna Cottrell and Agbotadua Togbi Kumassah. Agbotadua Togbi Kumassah translated the Ewe stories into English and Anna Cottrell has retold them in contemporary English for the wider European market. This edition presents the 24 stories in their original form for the Ghanaian market.

  • Tales from African Dreamtime

    Age Range: 8 – 12 years

    Welcome, dear Brothers and Sisters, to the magical world of African Dreamtime.

    Discover how Man lost his tail, how Tortoise got his shell, and meet an array of colourful characters, from Little Bush Pig to the Wicked Leopardess.

    From the wild plains of Sudan to the small village in Cameroon, this enchanting collection contains folk tales from many African traditions. Gather in, draw closer, and open your heart to the wisdom of these ancient stories.

  • Fela: This Bitch of A Life

    “I’ve never met a more fearless, direct, activist, fiercely radical, rebel, courageous warrior, prolific, and gifted person like FELA. I admired his honesty, was often puzzled by his contradictory lifestyle, was in total awe of his musical genius, relished his outrageous sense of humour, deeply treasured his friendship and was absolutely inspired by his fathomless generosity. This Bitch of a Life illustrates an extremely heartbreaking phase in this incredibly gifted master musician’s experiences. It is filled with so many occasions of savage torture on FELA’s soul, being and psyche: trumped up criminal charges, military onslaught, seamless court appearances. Kangaroo-court convictions and imprisonment accompanied by a nauseating inhumanity that caused FELA unimaginable misery.” — Hugh Masekela, Musician and Friend

    African superstar, composer, singer, and musician, as well as mystic and political activist, Nigerian Fela Kuti, born in 1938, was controversy personified.

    He was swept to international celebrity on a wave of scandal and flamboyance, and when he died of AIDS in 1997, more than a million people attended his funeral. But what was he really like, this man who could as easily arouse violent hostility as he could unswerving loyalty?

    Carlos Moore’s unique biography, based on hours of conversation and told in Fela’s first-person vernacular, reveals the icon’s complex personality and tumultuous existence. Moore includes interviews with fifteen of his queens (wives); photos; and an updated discography.

  • A Visit To The City

    Lulu wakes up one morning and grandma Ola has a very big surprise for her. One that’s breathtaking enough to create a memory that could last a lifetime.
  • Kente for a King – Hardcover

    Age Range: 7 – 10 years

    Kathy Knowles’ retelling of Angela Christian’s Kente for a King describes the journey of Opoku, a weaver from Bonwire, Ghana, and his quest to make the most magnificent kente cloth for his beloved King.

    Edmund Opare’s finely detailed illustrations and his ability to capture the magnitude of Opoku’s achievements within a traditional Ghanaian setting are a fitting tribute to Angela Christian’s beautiful story.

  • Lulu Goes To School

    Little Lulu lives with her granny Ola who can’t afford to get her into school. However Lulu is determined to go to school so she comes with this excellent plan that gets her to school like the other kids.
  • Amazing Grace

    Age Range: 4 – 8 years

    Children’s Books of the Year 1992

    Shortlisted for the 1992 Kate Greenaway Medal

    Grace loves stories, whether they’re from books, movies, or the kind her grandmother tells. Grace also loves to act out the stories. Sometimes she plays the leading part, sometimes she is ‘a cast of thousands.’ When her school decides to perform Peter Pan, Grace is longing to play Peter, but her classmates say that Peter was a boy, and besides, he wasn’t black… But Grace’s Ma and Nana tell her she can be anything she wants if she puts her mind to it.

    Remarkable watercolor illustrations give full expression to Grace’s high-flying imagination.


    Amazing Grace

  • Courtesy for Boys and Girls


    Age Range: 9 years and above

    Most of us were trained with this as a guidebook. Fundamental rules of courtesy for young people, rules on behaviour; much more needed today!

    This book is adapted from up-to-date fundamental rules of courtesy as they apply to young people of today and list for the guidance of parents and teachers 165 rules on a gracious refinement of behaviour.

    Courtesy for Boys and Girls

  • Ekuba and Spidey: The Honey Tree (Volume 1)

    Ekuba loves picking fruits to share with her friends. Her new friend Spidey needs to learn lessons in sharing and saying Thank You. Spidey wanted to trick Ekuba but she caught on and he ended up in a tree.
  • Akosua’s Gift

    Age Range: 7 – 10 years

    Original Ghanaian story by Angela Christian and retold by Kathy Knowles; illustrations by Edmund Opare

    A “Notable Book” designation by the 2012 Children’s Africana Book Award jury.

    Akosua learned to make clay pots by watching her mother. She decides to make a water pot to present as a gift to her sister on her wedding day.

    Akosua’s Gift


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