Noddy and Big Ears by Enid BlytonNoddy is a hugely popular children's book character and you can find many stories and book series starring the little man with the red and yellow car at The Book People. Join Noddy, the iconic wooden puppet created by Enid Blyton, as he embarks on lots of adventures in Toytown, alongside his best friend, Big-Ears, and a host of other quirky characters. Plod and many more. Beloved for generations, the stories of Noddy and Big-Ears are sure to enthral little ones. Noddy Books Read more Noddy is a hugely popular children's book character and you can find many stories and book series starring the little man with the red and yellow car at The Book People.
In a bid to avoid any controversy for Noddy's 60th birthday, the golliwogs will not appear in the latest book. Enid Blyton's granddaughter, Sophie Smallwood, who wrote the new adventure, had considered including the characters but decided it would be too controversial — a decision which has been described as "unnecessary" by fans of the series. The new adventure, Noddy and the Farmyard Muddle, follows the wooden elf as he tries to solve the mysterious events taking place on the Toyland farm that coincide with the arrival of the goblins. The original Noddy stories featured golliwogs who lived in Golly Town, including Mr Golly, one of Noddy's best friends who ran Toyland's garage and looked after Noddy's car. Enid Blyton's Magic Faraway Tree heads for big screen.
Noddy is an icon. For many children, Noddy was their introduction to Enid Blyton and once they were hooked there was a tasty menu of Blyton books to move on to. She wrote on a wide range of topics including education, natural history, fantasy, mystery, and biblical narratives and is best remembered today for her Noddy, Famous Five, Secret Seven, and Adventure series. The result was the creation of the Noddy series for young children, authored by Enid Blyton — still a major property for animators half a century later. The conscious intention to create a Disney-style sympathetic focus character — a European Mickey Mouse — was reportedly a major factor. As a child, he and his brother Hein sold postcards which Beek had drawn, on the streets of Amsterdam.