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Rabbits reviews

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Rabbits reviews

A rabbit is discriminated by all the other rabbits and even by the fox for having no ears. He just wants to have a friend, when an egg rolls to his front door. Rabbitsreviews ist eine Webseite für Bewertungen und Beschreibungen! Hier findest du Bewertungen für alle möglichen Porno-Webseiten im Internet und sie. Size - Please select Required Fields Qty: Description Reviews Description Unnecessary packaging waste is no longer an issue Freshly slaughtered wild rabbit. No Rating Yet. Be the first to recommend BBQ Rabbits. Ratings and reviews have changed. Now it's easier to find great businesses with recommendations. Find helpful customer reviews and review ratings for Für immer Rabbit Hayes at ddcsweden.se Read honest and unbiased product reviews from our users. Find helpful customer reviews and review ratings for Dibea Outdoor Run for Small Animals Run for Rabbits Small Animal Enclosure (M) 59 x 58 cm at. Size - Please select Required Fields Qty: Description Reviews Description Unnecessary packaging waste is no longer an issue Freshly slaughtered wild rabbit. A rabbit is discriminated by all the other rabbits and even by the fox for having no ears. He just wants to have a friend, when an egg rolls to his front door.

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There was a problem loading comments right now. Showing 0 comments. Sort by: Newest Oldest. I love this stuff but bunnies don't! This really works!

A bunny ate all my flowers I had just bought and planted. I have nothing against bunnies and I know they need to eat, but that's not why I planted my flower bed!

I sprinkled a fair amount of Plantskydd around my garden and now I have all my flowers back and no bunnies!! It's amazing and its safe for my little dog.

I love this stuff but apparently the bunnies don't! It even rained and the Plantskydd was still there.

I just added a little more after six weeks like the package said. Easy Peasy! I now have a full flower bed with lots of color just like I wanted. I actually saw It worked well with the squirrels.

I actually saw one sniff around and leave my yard. It lasted about 3 weeks per application. It also worked with the bunnies.

I really wish that it worked with chipmunks. Those little freaks are destroying my yard and eating my strawberries.

JacksonWoman Top Contributor: Coloring. Works but is better for low growing plants, like hosts. I use the liquid for my tall growing dahlias.

I will continue to use it and purchase from Amazon as they have the best price. I could not believe how well it Last year rabbits had a feast on my lilies.

This year, they weren't even touched. I used the whole bag because I wanted to be sure that the rabbits would not come around.

I only saw one rabbit in my yard and my dogs managed to scare it off or this did. That rabbit never returned! I highly recommend it.

I could not believe how well it worked. One person found this helpful. The product arrived early and I was happy because the rabbits are eating everything in sight, but this product did not keep them away from my 2 dozen penta plants, which have disappeared.

I live in a subdivision of over homes, but I am surrounded on three sides by woods. As a result I decided to check out the full Rabbits film.

In an interviewer about Lynch's website project, someone did describe Rabbits as one for the hard-core Lynch fans and this description is bang on the money because it does deliver everything that he does well while also failing or rather, not trying to deliver in other, usual areas.

Where the snippets hit home for me is in their sheer menacing stiffness. Just like in Twin Peaks where backwards characters talk in a red velvet room the movement is strange, the lighting is eerie, the dialogue is confusing and the whole thing is delivered under a brooding score that suggests an impending destruction or evil.

In this regard the film is quite brilliant and it is very disturbing to watch it in a dark room n a quiet night. But this is also the problem with the film because there is nothing more to it and ultimately the novelty value of it wears off long before the 45 minute mark.

After a while I did want more but the film just continued to deliver what it had done at the very start. Die-hard fans of Lynch will love it and take pleasure in trying to pick the meaning out of it but for me it was more a matter of hanging on until the conclusion.

It is a shame because in small sections Rabbits is really well done and fascinating. Overall then a very strong film for those that love Lynch's creepy work but it is hard to ignore the fact that the running time is too long to sustain the long pauses and very slow pace.

As a result it never works as well as it does in its limited use within Inland Empire. Fans should still watch it for what it does well but for the majority of viewers the running time will be far too long and boredom may take away from the uneasy and creepy delivery.

I must start off by saying that only, and I repeat, only if you are a true lynch fan- you can appreciate this movie. Now, being the guy I am, I really tried to figure out what this is all about.

But as it is with most lynch films, you can never really figure it all out. You can only enjoy what you are watching, and create theories of what you think is happening.

Of course I'm wrong, and I think there is no right in this case. When you watch it for the first time it may seem that they are just talking a load of nonsense, scary nonsense I must add, because what they are saying has a creepy feeling behind it.

But I wrote the dialog of all 8 episodes down and however it leaves a lot still unexplained; it also made some sense to the story line.

The fact that the man-rabbit goes outside and the mentioning of "it's probably the rain", I think, refers to them, waiting for the dog to come home.

Lynch won't tell us either It is up to yourself what you think is the message behind this movie. That is something you have to decide for yourself, and I would recommend you'll think about that before you read a so-called spoiler from someone that gives his theory.

It can really influence your own thoughts and I think Lynch wants you to think for yourself, not many people do that nowadays. Anyways, for this is truly a dark, frightening, but very much weird experience, I would like to recommend it to all who like David lynch.

It's a masterpiece that can inspire every film maker. It's spooky, it's strange hell it's even funny and it's dangerously spellbinding!!!

Rabbits is the mother and father of all nightmares. The acting, the movements, the lighting and the colors are all brilliant and some of the singing of Rebekah del Rio reminds you of Greek tragedy.

I always say that there are no bad David Lynch films. There are just people who don't understand them. Once you take the trip down the abysmal world of the subconscious, you don't want to wake up.

We all have fears and we all definitely have Rabbits in our heads. This mini-series is the epitome of Lynch's dark and abstract side.

Like his other work that falls under this broad and vague category Mulholland Drive, Lost Highway, Eraserhead , Rabbits is easier felt than explained.

Having watched the entire series twice over the past weekend, I have started to form hypotheses on how this could be applied to our world The feeling you get by the end of the series is inexplicable and truly Lynchian.

The camera-work on a DV is beautiful and demonstrates Lynch's talents as a painter. There is some really thought-provoking poetry involved, especially when each of the Rabbits gives a soliloquy.

And without spoiling anything, there are some truly frightening moments. A must-see for Lynch fans and fanatics, and great reason to join davidlynch.

I can't wait for Axxon N! I shouldn't say 'merely'. It makes it look like I'm downgrading this work, I'm not. I think it's a mind boggling ride where traditional conventions of language, logic and storytelling are thrown out the window.

If you want to understand this non-sequitur, surrealist style of writing please look up "Theatre of the Absurd".

It'll explain this kind of work very nicely. Their work expressed the belief that human existence has no meaning or purpose and therefore all communication breaks down.

Logical construction and argument gives way to irrational and illogical speech and to its ultimate conclusion, silence. Traditional plot structures are rarely a consideration in The Theatre of the Absurd.

Often there is a menacing outside force that remains a mystery Yes, everything is jumbled. It's all jumbled because that is how we experience life.

It's how we, our minds, experience the sensations and stimuli that constitute thought and memory and perception.

It's the phenomenon of awareness, how events effect our consciousness. It's how events are relived again and again in our minds.

Our "Present" moment is constantly amused by, confused by, taunted by and terrorized by memories, impressions and feelings of past moments and events.

Our "Present" moment is also assaulted, distorted, effected by future events or moments. How so? By thinking about things that have yet to happen, good or bad, we shape our present moment.

The awareness of future moments and events brings pleasure, joy, anxiety, dread, terror into our present experience.

Apparently it's mostly anxiety, dread and terror because that is how we are "wired" to react to the unknown.

What's more unknown then the future? This is how we are experiencing the "Right Now". According to this experience — which is the "Real" way life enters and effects us — linear, chronological time is a poor, inefficient standard by which to relay or recreate that "Real" experience.

You know how some movies reorder the sequence of events to make it fun, confusing, shocking to tell their story? That deeply felt "Aha!

That experience is in fact what makes up "Reality", but occurring much, much more frequently. Occurring constantly, incessantly, eternally, like a never ending nuclear explosion in the mind.

It's a terrifying, exhilarating jet stream of 'Aha! You must respect the nature of the phenomenon of "awareness" if you are hoping to instill in your audience, not just information or a mood or a feeling, but a profound "Real" experience.

Once you "tune in", then everything suddenly? You find yourself not just "watching" and "considering" and "understanding" what's going on, but above all, experiencing it.

It nearly feels as though it's your own original experience. David's 'Rabbits" is a device to recreate his experience not just for our eyes, ears and hearts, but for our consciousness.

At the moment we are "watching" his "Rabbits", we are also experiencing life in our nonlinear, personal way. Most people just aren't aware of it.

The linear, sequential flat time of "traditional" movies actually is at odds with how our minds are processing "Real" life, but we have learned - been conditioned - to translate as best we can this unnaturally occurring movie information.

As we have gotten accustomed to this convention of linear movie time, we have been adopting, and accepting, an inferior reality.

A "Real" moment is "experienced", not just watched and heard. And a "movie" is only experienced as "Real" if our minds are processing it in the exact same manner it processes "Real" stimuli, which means not sequentially, but in an echoing, repetitive, staggered, disrupted, broken, vague order.

David's "story" has therefore been translated so that it is similar, parallel, consistent with everything else that our mind is experiencing at the moment "Rabbits" is being "watched.

It's by performing the slightly complex contortions of your awareness in order to experience his "story" that you are "opening" yourself up to fully receive, experience it.

Once you make this necessary adjustment of your awareness you then "see" so much more clearly. It's one hell of an experience - the anxiety, dread, terror, horror, relief, joy, surprise, and desire are experienced much less out of confusion and much more so out of clarity.

There's a "story" underneath, behind, around, within all this seemingly random oddness. That "story" is a very intense experience.

And the experience is in the moment of accepting it. Sounds complicated but it's just like those 3d pictures that look like a flat repetitive pattern, but when you focus your eyes just right, you suddenly can "see" into it a very deep, dimensional object or scene that appears "real".

You shift your focus just ever so slightly, and it's gone, flat and meaningless again. Same thing here, but the shift in focus is not with your optical vision, but with your awareness.

The place or attitude or moment we must shift our awareness to is the key to unlocking the whole experience. And that's easy and tricky.

It's an astounding process that David has employed. And all this just describes the process we must pass through to "get on" the right "eyes" in order to experience the "Real Story" that is "Rabbits".

The "Real Story" is in the mind of the creator but it's equally in the mind of the viewer. True Theater of the Mind.

It's like turbo-ultra-3D in the mind. And all done without drugs or a severe concussion. I came upon this awareness through his "Inland Empire" where "Rabbits" are so powerfully effective as an element of reverential doom?

I transposed my experience with "IE" to find my "way" into Rabbits, which has a much less specific "story" compared to "IE. You will know "Rabbits".

As far as movies and films go there is entertainment and there is attempts at artistic, usually meaning the surreal and flamboyant, in which it seems Lynch likes to dabble.

That isn't exactly the type of film I like to watch but I get into what I do see. Overall each uses a standard set of techniques and tones to set the viewer up emotionally and pull the average viewer through the story.

That is what is so upsetting in 'Rabbits' and gives a very cool experience to anyone who enjoys "immersing" themselves in a movie but is not offended that in 'Rabbits' Lynch makes that near impossible.

I admire that Lynch can cause as much tension, nervousness, and horror, by abusing conventional timing, mixing dialog order, and throwing off what the average film watcher has been conditioned to expect, than a baser film can do with buckets of gore and unrealistic violence.

Some people may see things like the inappropriately timed laugh tracks as stupid, I believe it really depends on what your mind has been conditioned to expect.

When I hear applause and laughter I expect comedy and action but instead Lynch delivers rain, grinding sounds, pockets of inactivity, which become evermore disturbing.

My mind ran as I tried to order the slow coming dialog into ideas and arrange the story and the action on the same time-line. The constant camera angle becomes unsettling once you actually see a change, and nothing has made me jump as much as the second match, because I had become more scared of what I expected in a series where it was impossible to expect anything.

My recommendation is to turn the lights down and watch the series all alone in your living room, whether you enjoy it or not, think its stupid or brilliant, a sitcom or horror, prepare yourself for a set of the hibi-jeebies that Freddie Krugger himself couldn't give you.

This is one of the more bizarre films featuring humans in fluffy bunny suits. David Lynch juxtaposes Sartrean existentialism and American sitcom with an eerie, industrial-noir soundtrack to create a compelling, hellish universe like only he can.

Also, this is maybe one of the greatest uses of bunnies in storytelling, since Lewis Carroll with the exception of Hugh Hefner. With the recent influx of rabbit suits in other indie films, like Gummo and Donnie Darko, one can only expect this trend to grow and explode on the catwalks of Milan and Paris.

As far as I can see, it's that simple. It's not a sitcom in the traditional sense, or any normal sense for that matter, but it's a sitcom from David Lynch's point of view.

One recurring theme in all David Lynch movies is that he has a very uncompromising vision. Whatever he wants on the screen is what's ultimately on the screen, regardless of whether it's commercially viable or not.

He sees animals placed in predetermined roles, forced to forgo any passion or meaning, instead focusing on hollow, meaningless lines of dialog, and cyclical patterns of behavior.

Why does the laugh track play when nothing funny happens? Perhaps David Lynch is asking the same question. He watches a sitcom, and after a character says something that didn't seem funny at all, the audience erupts with laughter.

The humor and situation are forced onto the characters and setting. It wasn't a joke because it was funny, it was a joke because the laugh track played.

So what's the meaning? I don't think there is one, and that's the point. In order for there to be meaning, the rabbits would need to have some sort of freedom, or control over their situation, and they have none.

There are moments when nothing happens, and then the rabbits start talking with one another, and it's utterly frightening. I can't believe Naomi Watts was in this.

I thought that was pretty cool. The whole atmosphere, from the darkened room to the thunderstorm and train sound effects, adds up to an experience that you won't soon forget.

It's fun trying to figure the mystery out. Part of that can be accomplished by putting together the puzzling dialogue in each episode. Hopefully, these shorts will be released on DVD soon.

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I came back a couple days later, and oooof. Rather, I use an old paint brush, dip it, and fling it with a snap of the wrist onto the plants I'm trying to protect.

The problem with sprayers goes back to 1; since it's a fine powder, it takes forever to totally dissolve, and unless you're really, really patient, you probably will still have some small undissolved clumps that will get stuck in your sprayer.

If you decide to use a sprayer which I have done with success , use a disposable one, like an old Windex spray bottle. I've settled on the old paint brush method; it's fast, easy, and efficient.

I treat tomato plants and such early when they're flowering. If you are aware of all these caveats, you can use Plantskydd and take comfort knowing the odds of your plants being mauled are minimal.

Top critical review. Reviewed in the United States on July 2, I hate writing a bad review, but this didn't work for me. Bunnies ate the new growth on asters I planted a month ago.

I had put a lot of this product around the asters. I live in a bunny infested area, and probably my only remedy is to plant perennials they don't like to eat.

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There was a problem loading comments right now. Showing 0 comments. Sort by: Newest Oldest. I love this stuff but bunnies don't!

This really works! A bunny ate all my flowers I had just bought and planted. I have nothing against bunnies and I know they need to eat, but that's not why I planted my flower bed!

I sprinkled a fair amount of Plantskydd around my garden and now I have all my flowers back and no bunnies!! It's amazing and its safe for my little dog.

I love this stuff but apparently the bunnies don't! It even rained and the Plantskydd was still there. I just added a little more after six weeks like the package said.

Easy Peasy! I now have a full flower bed with lots of color just like I wanted. I actually saw It worked well with the squirrels.

I actually saw one sniff around and leave my yard. It lasted about 3 weeks per application. It also worked with the bunnies.

I really wish that it worked with chipmunks. Those little freaks are destroying my yard and eating my strawberries. JacksonWoman Top Contributor: Coloring.

Works but is better for low growing plants, like hosts. I use the liquid for my tall growing dahlias. I will continue to use it and purchase from Amazon as they have the best price.

I could not believe how well it Last year rabbits had a feast on my lilies. This year, they weren't even touched. I used the whole bag because I wanted to be sure that the rabbits would not come around.

I only saw one rabbit in my yard and my dogs managed to scare it off or this did. That rabbit never returned!

I highly recommend it. I could not believe how well it worked. One person found this helpful. The product arrived early and I was happy because the rabbits are eating everything in sight, but this product did not keep them away from my 2 dozen penta plants, which have disappeared.

I live in a subdivision of over homes, but I am surrounded on three sides by woods. I accept the fact that I have chosen to live where I am the invader of nature, but I do landscape my yard.

To protect selected planting areas, Plantskydd products have proven so far to be the most effective. I have tried every different brand that I can find, but Plantskydd products are the best.

It has worked for me, and I don't have to use a lot. Just every now and then. But I guess that is the fundamental difference between immigration adapting to what you find and colonization taking over what you find.

Brilliant book! Good picture book for older readers. Apr 11, Hilary rated it it was ok Recommended to Hilary by: Found in the library. Strangely the copy I took out of the library does not mention that this is an allegory of white people immigrating to Australia, I discovered this by reading goodreads reviews.

Without that knowledge it reads like the story is about immigration destroying your country-which it was but I think the bit about Australia needs to be explained.

Sep 16, Melina rated it it was ok Shelves: fiction , childrens , animals , social-issues , school-library-book , australian , picture-book.

I'd love to give this two different ratings. One for the stunning artwork, which consistently says more and says it better than the text.

My students and I pour over the art work for ages, looking at the use of a skull and crossbones style Union Jack, the 'logic' of maths and science symbols which were used to rationalise so much of what the early European settlers did in Australia, the numbers attached to everything, the repeating of motifs throughout the book.

As a visual literacy text, I easi I'd love to give this two different ratings. As a visual literacy text, I easily matched it with The Arrival and The Red Tree as a book to use with groups in my classroom.

Then there's the text. I realize that a lot of readers from outside Australia like to use this book as a general book, or find allegories in the history of their own country.

Which I find strange, because to my mind this is a very Australian book, complete with a white Australian author's understanding of indigenous Australia.

And some of his understanding is pretty offensive. The part I found hardest was when he insinuated that the indigenous people lived in trees!

Through this simplification, he's followed the message of The Rabbits - the idea of coming in and applying your own understandings to someone elses history.

The most disappointing part of this aside from the waste of Shaun Tan's artwork is that this is an important story, this could have been an excellent book, but it was really let down by the wrong author - and therefore is less likely to be told again.

View all 3 comments. Dec 19, Adam rated it did not like it Shelves: evil-kids-books. It portrays white Europeans as big rodents moving into, say, Australia or North America and bringing all their baggage and bulldozing the native peoples and environment.

Additionally, the book was released first in hardcover--something that doubles the cost to the consumer employing free market capitalism and sucks up more natural resources.

In the end, this really comes off as a bunch of rabbit self-loathing. View all 9 comments. May 14, Mir rated it really liked it Shelves: picture.

I liked it, although Marsden is more heavy-handed in his point-making than Tan, who tends to be more about subtly observing and depicting mood.

I can see why some readers complained that it seemed anti-immigrant, but I think for Australians or people who know a bit about colonial history the mapping is so historically direct that it is obvious what is being described i.

English colonialism in Australia and destruction of the ecology. Aug 31, Relyn rated it did not like it Recommends it for: nobody. What is it with all the fables and allegories being published for children??

Give us a good story! Yikes, I really hated this book! It's like here's some gorgeous art served with a heaping helping of guilt and a lesson or two.

I read it because I love Shaun Tan's art. But, please! Nov 01, Kym rated it it was amazing Shelves: chillun , picture-books , non-fiction-books , other-perspectives , australiana , thought-provoking-author-choices , sadness , amazing-illustrations , immigration , home.

Poignant book to include in the canon of my future classrooms. View all 6 comments. Nov 09, Lisa rated it it was amazing Shelves: australian-reads , young-adult-children.

I've been trying to get hold of this book for ages. It came in to the library today, so I sat down and read it. And re-read it. And read it again.

How amazing, all of these children's books that are written these days, designed to teach kids about unpleasant things in a less abrasive way.

The Rabbits is about colonization. The Rabbits are the English, arriving in Australia and making life hell for the native Australian animals.

It's great. I'm ashamed to say that I knew very little about th Finally! I'm ashamed to say that I knew very little about the English treatment of Indigenous Australians until I began my tertiary education, and frankly I think that says a lot about the Australian education system.

It's about looking at the nasty things in the world, in the hopes that these newly empathetic children will be the difference we need.

I highly recommend reading these types of books to your children. Feb 02, Oliver Neal rated it it was amazing Shelves: picture-books. Dec 10, Tracy rated it it was amazing Shelves: not-ready-for-romper-room , i-made-my-library-get-this-for-thei.

Ooooh, this is such a great picture book. The illustrations and text are a perfect marriage. Shaun Tan composes complex, layered images.

John Marsden's text is spare and controlled. Pairing the simplicity of text with the rich illustrations makes the ideas raised in the book more resonant.

However, the references to Australia's history are hardly subtle the Union Jack in stylized form appea Ooooh, this is such a great picture book.

However, the references to Australia's history are hardly subtle the Union Jack in stylized form appears on nearly every page.

Marsden and Tan both reside in Australia. Australian history aside, the story ends with a predictable question. But, it's paired with an ambiguous image that reveals that everyone even the rabbits is being victimized by imperialistic action.

This is a great book to share with young readers. The text is very lean, but there's a lot of visual information to pore over in the pictures.

I recommend it for adults, too. There are so many ways to interpret the message, only great conversations can come out of it.

Thompson's pictures are jammed with information, but Thompson's lines are very clean, in focus, and exact.

Tan's effect is more 'fuzzy. View 1 comment. May 08, Kelly H. Maybedog rated it it was amazing Shelves: how-picture-book. The artwork is stunning as usual and, combined with the text, almost brought tears to my eyes.

Dec 06, Madison rated it really liked it. I read this for school and found it to be very interesting and engaging although it is short. I especially loved the art work I thought it was quite phenomenal.

It was an interesting way to show Australias history regarding the British settlers and the native aboriginals. Jan 10, Donald Armfield rated it it was amazing Shelves: childrens , illustrations-art-favorites.

Shelves: australian-children , picture-books. A gorgeously-illustrated picture-book exploration of the cultural and ecological colonization of Australia.

When the strange Rabbits arrive, the indigenous residents aren't sure just what to make of them, but by the time they realize that their elders were correct, that these newcomers don't "understand the right ways," they are already overrun.

As the land is transformed, the indigenous residents find themselves marginalized and oppressed - even their children are taken from them.

The book clos A gorgeously-illustrated picture-book exploration of the cultural and ecological colonization of Australia.

Rabbits were a species unknown in Australia until the arrival of Europeans, and they quickly overran the native flora and fauna.

They proved so destructive that a continent-wide fence was built to contain them. John Marsden's text, which takes the Aboriginal perspective for its narrative, is full of bewilderment and quiet grief.

Taken together with Shaun Tan's evocative illustrations, this story is profoundly moving, all the more so because it is told in such a "simple" metaphoric style.

Simply beautiful, that is Apr 12, Tammy Flanders rated it it was amazing Shelves: picture-books , elementary-social-issues , middle-school-social-issues , senior-high-social-issues.

This book has so much potential as a great classroom resource. There are lots of levels of complexity to explore depending on the grade being taught.

For instance, I've had a student teacher tell me they've used this with grade 4 around 9 or 10 years old about Canadian history and treaties with First Nations peoples.

I see connections with higher grades related to colonization and imperialism. Also, great for teaching about allegory as a literary device in language arts.

Knowing the impact of r This book has so much potential as a great classroom resource. Knowing the impact of rabbits as an introduced species on the Australian landscape something often unknown by student teachers adds another layer to this book.

Connections to science and environmental education can also be made at various grade levels. I love Shaun Tan's illustrations. The dark colours and heaviness to the illustrations tell kids in the elementary grades that there are some big issues here.

Lots of potential here. Apr 21, Marta rated it it was amazing Shelves: picture-book-class. This book smoulders with profound emotions and ruminations on the human nature and our history.

The rabbits are, naturally, an allegory of humans, our greed, desire to dominate, subjugate and control. The change of the colour palette is worth noticing - the rabbits come to a world teeming with life, tranquility and exuberance, but when they commence their dire process of subjugation and they usher in a full-throttle industrial revolution, the colours become grim, murky and depressing.

This is no This book smoulders with profound emotions and ruminations on the human nature and our history. This is not necessarily a children's book and we should not fall under the illusion that every picture book is aimed at children.

This could be equally well perused by adults who, having the right historical knowledge, will gain an even deeper experience. This book may be scary, disturbing and dark, but so are many aspects of our history that we choose to dismiss or designate as a taboo.

Jul 27, Alicia rated it it was amazing. The rabbits is a mesmerizing picture book which depicts the story of the colonisation of Australia.

You know a book is a priceless treasure when it touches your heart. The book gave me something text books and documentaries could not this picture book , through simple words , short sentences and brilliant images, allowed me to feel the raw emotions of the indigenous Australians.

The solemn atmosphere and feeling from the book cannot be describe. I praise John Marsden and Shaun Tan who succes The rabbits is a mesmerizing picture book which depicts the story of the colonisation of Australia.

I praise John Marsden and Shaun Tan who successful told a story which provided the reader with such depth in the Aborigines experiences in less than twenty pages as that is an accomplishment in itself.

Marsden's talented skills paired with the skills of Tan produces a book worth reading. Nov 25, Krista the Krazy Kataloguer rated it liked it Shelves: read-childrens-books.

This is a children's picture book, but I'm not sure younger children will "get it". It's ostensibly about the invasion of one species rabbits into a land already inhabited by another.

The rabbits do all sorts of harm to the environment, and nothing is the same. Older children may grasp its allegorical meaning.

Nov 13, David Schaafsma rated it it was amazing Shelves: picturebooks. Colonialism and the damage that it did in Australia, but told from the perspective of what white folks brought in that destroyed so much: rabbits.

Still a story about colonialism, but the angle is fresh. And maybe more powerful for that. Great stuff.

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