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Коктейль The Wizard of Oz Московские огни

Коктейль The Wizard of Oz Московские огни

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Очень ищу: аудио-версию книги "Чудеса страны Оз". Именно из серии "Английский клуб — Домашнее чтение", издательства Айрис Пресс. К этим книжкам диск идет, девчонки у меня его потеряли. 🙁 Может у кого такая есть с диском — залейте, плиз 🙂

Очень ищу: аудио-версию книги «Чудеса страны Оз». Именно из серии «Английский клуб — Домашнее чтение», издательства Айрис Пресс. К этим книжкам диск идет, девчонки у меня его потеряли. 🙁 Может у кого такая есть с диском — залейте, плиз 🙂

Может, это? Расширение поменяйте на Rar.

Олег, спасибо. Но, к сожалению — не оно. Это неадаптированная аудиокнига Wizard of Oz. Т.е. именно английский оригинал.

А то, про что заявка — адаптированный вариант для школ: сокращенный и "подогнанный" для "словарика 4го класса". Говоря проще — есть книга, к ней шел диск, на котором тот же текст, что в книге — для обучения и закрепления произношения ребенка. Именно поэтому так подробно приводил название серии и издательство. Т.к. есть еще другие учебники — и это тоже не то будет.

Но все равно спасибо, что откликнулись.

А если начитать текст и получить аудио ? Мне кажется это простейший вариант. Сколько страниц в книге — 150 — 250 ? Чтобы самому не заморачиваться, для этого даже простая текстовая "читалка" подойдет, только подбрасывай страницы. В ней можно даже темп, нужную скорость подогнать под свои потребности.

А если начитать текст и получить аудио ? Мне кажется это простейший вариант. Сколько страниц в книге — 150 — 250 ? Чтобы самому не заморачиваться, для этого даже простая текстовая "читалка" подойдет, только подбрасывай страницы. В ней можно даже темп, нужную скорость подогнать под свои потребности.

Если бы для себя делал, то так бы и сделал. А вот для ребенка требуется, чтобы с правильной интонацией все предложения шли. Тем более там по ролям диалоги идут. Это ж учебный материал. Поэтому такой вариант не прокатит.

Сергей, попробовала оттолкнутся от изображения обложек, чтобы понять какую конкретную версию Вы хотите.

Книги издательства Айрис Пресс

Чудеса в стране Оз - 2006

Чудеса в стране Оз — 2006

Чудеса в стране Оз - с 2008.jpeg

Чудеса в стране Оз — с 2008.jpeg

А вот обложки аудиокниги

Айрис-1.jpg обложка.jpg

вариант 2

Других обложек этого произведения не нашла. По издательству — тоже.

Wizard of Oz:Magic Матч Читы: Советы И Руководство По Стратегии

Удивительный мир Wizard of Oz приходит к вам iOS устройства! Wizard of Oz:Magic матч принимает матч-3 игра-головоломка формула вы все знаете и любите и приносит его где-то над радугой! Поклонники фильма и Романа найдут здесь много любви, так как вы столкнетесь с актерским составом знакомых персонажей. Мы поможем вам открыть для себя мир и высокий балл с нашим Wizard of Oz:Magic матч Читы, советы и хитрости стратегии руководство!

1. Пойти на Глинда!

На уровнях, где вы Глинда присутствует, убедитесь, что вы в полной мере воспользоваться! Во время уровня, где она вокруг, есть magic звезды на доске. Сопоставление этих звезд увеличит magic метр в правом верхнем углу экрана, прямо под самой Глинд. Если вы можете заполнить его полностью, Глинда придет на помощь, если у вас закончатся ходы, и вы еще не достигли своей цели. Она раздвинь ее magic по всей доске, превращая случайные предметы в супер части, и она также вернет вам пару ходов. На особенно сложных уровнях это может означать разницу между победой и поражением!

2. Используйте бабочек!

Сопоставление четырех элементов в квадрате создает magic бабочка такого цвета. При совпадении бабочка сразу же приземлится на супер-предмет где-то на доске. На определенных уровнях, где есть фрагменты доски разбросаны в труднодоступных местах, эти бабочки являются спасателями, если вам нужно активировать супер-предмет. Например, на уровнях, где вам нужно разбить все ледяные блоки, активация заблокированного супер-элемента с помощью бабочки может повернуть приливы!

3. Знайте свои супер предметы!

Как и любая другая хорошая игра-головоломка match-3, ключ к избиению уровней использует супер предметы.

  • Magic Пучков создаются, когда вы сопоставляете четыре элемента подряд. При сопоставлении эти элементы будут немедленно соответствовать строке или столбцу, в зависимости от того, как он был сформирован.
  • Magic бабочки, как уже упоминалось выше, создаются при сопоставлении четырех элементов в квадратных формах. Активированные бабочки будут летать на близлежащие супер предметы на борту и автоматически устанавливать их. Они также будут уничтожать связанные с целью объекты.
  • Magic пузыри создаются, когда вы сопоставляете пять элементов в форме «L» или «T». Magic пузыри работают как бомбы. Когда они перемещаются, они будут соответствовать всем окружающим предметам!
  • хрустальный шар Глинды создается, когда вы сопоставляете пять элементов подряд. Это конечная супер пункт! Сопоставление этого с любым другим элементом будет соответствовать каждому элементу того же типа на доске сразу.
  • соответствие шести элементы в форме супер » Т » создадут окончательный леденец на палочке. Леденец будет перекрашивать все обычные предметы, которые меняются с ним!
  • и, конечно, вы также можете комбинировать суперы друг с другом, чтобы создать некоторые разрушительные эффекты.
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4. Всегда идите к своей цели!

Продумывайте свои ходы и планируйте заранее! На ранней стадии вы можете быть либеральными с вашими шагами, но позже вам нужно будет сделать каждый из них. Как обычно, нет времени ограничьте, поэтому тщательно продумайте каждый шаг, прежде чем совершить его. Прежде всего, вы всегда должны учитывать, если ваш шаг приведет вас на один шаг ближе к вашей объективной цели. Вы всегда должны уделять приоритетное внимание своей цели, прежде чем что-либо!

Это все для Wizard of Oz:Magic матч. Если у вас есть какие-либо другие советы или приемы, чтобы поделиться, оставьте комментарий ниже!

Коктейль The Wizard of Oz Московские огни

  • ЖАНРЫ 360
  • АВТОРЫ 279 119
  • КНИГИ 660 068
  • СЕРИИ 25 342
  • ПОЛЬЗОВАТЕЛИ 615 831

Удивительно, как меняется время. Сейчас я не могу себе представить детскую книжку, где добрые персонажи позволяют себе махать топором и убивать всяких разных животных. Где тетку (пусть даже и злобную ведьму) можно раздавить домом. Где одного из главных персонажей, в честь которого и названа книга, можно выкинуть из сюжета в середине книги. И много еще этих «где». Но так писал господин Баум, таким получилась его книга “The wonderful wizard of Oz”: совершенно неполиткорректная, не всегда справедливая, с хэппи эндом, но не таким уж и «хэппи». Впрочем, я забегаю вперед.

“The wonderful wizard of Oz” – прекрасная книга, с очень понятным английским языком. Идиом тут мало, игра слов встречается пару раз (это вам не «Алиса в Стране Чудес»), а повествование самое что ни на есть линейное. Скажу больше. Если это ваша первая книга, которую вы решили прочесть на английском, то вам повезло. Очень правильный выбор.

Текст в этой книге устроен следующим образом: жирным шрифтом выделены сложные грамматические конструкции, слова и идиомы. Сразу за жирным текстом в скобках курсивом будет мой перевод и, если надо, его пояснение. Да, мой текст всегда в скобках и всегда курсивом. Иногда в прямых скобках вы увидите фразу «буквально —» и фразу «лучше —» или «здесь —». Это значит, что я привожу прямой, буквальный перевод отрывка, а затем тот, который более уместен в этом конкретном контексте.

В книге я перевел только трудные места текста. Остальное же – ваша работа. Вам точно потребуется словарь, и место, куда вы будете записывать новые слова и обороты. Тогда с каждой прочитанной главой ваш английской будет становиться лучше. Я уверен, что учебные книги с полным переводом текста, будь он построчный или кусками – это плохие учебные книги. Также, как и двуязычные издания, где на одной странице идет английский текст, а на соседней – его дословный перевод. Почему это плохо? Это слишком облегчает задачу читателя. Когда вы не работаете, не ищете в словаре новые слова, не думаете над переводом всего предложения, а просто подсматриваете в готовое, вы не учитесь, не привыкаете к структуре английского языка, а просто считываете. Чтение на английском должно быть достаточно сложным, чтобы оно было полезным. По той же причине в конце книги нет словаря, как это обычно бывает. Это ваша работа, а не моя записывать новые слова, переводить их и запоминать. Да, времени уйдет больше, это скучно, но, если вы не поленитесь и сделаете это, ваши знания и навыки станут лучше. А словарь в конце книги будет заброшен сразу же после прочтения.

Приятного чтения, главное, установите на вашем телефоне хороший словарь, записывайте новые слова и составляйте с ними предложения, которые тоже лучше записывать. Тогда все запомнится. Удачи и спасибо за чтение.

Folklore, legends, myths and fairy tales have followed childhood through the ages, for every healthy youngster |подросток| has a wholesome and instinctive love for stories fantastic, marvelous and manifestly unreal. The winged fairies |Крылатые феи| of Grimm and Andersen have brought more happiness to childish hearts than all other human creations.

Yet |Однако| the old time fairy tale, having served for generations, may now be classed as “historical” in the children’s library; for the time has come for a series of newer “wonder tales” in which the stereotyped genie, dwarf and fairyжин, карлик и фея| are eliminated, together with all the horrible and blood-curdling |леденящими кровь| incidents devised |придуманные| by their authors to point |указать на| a fearsome moral to each tale. Modern education includes morality; therefore |таким образом| the modern child seeks only entertainment in its wonder tales and gladly dispenses |избавляется| with all disagreeable incident.

Having this thought in mind |С этими мыслями|, the story of “The Wonderful Wizard of Oz” was written solely to please children of today. It aspires to being |стремится быть| a modernized fairy tale, in which the wonderment |удивление| and joy are retained |сохранены| and the heartaches and nightmares are left out |оставлены|.

Chicago, April, 1900.

Dorothy lived in the midst of the great Kansas prairies, with Uncle Henry, who was a farmer, and Aunt Em, who was the farmer’s wife. Their house was small, for the lumber |потому что строительный лес| to build it had to be carried |надо было везти| by wagon many miles. There were four walls, a floor and a roof, which made one room; and this room contained a rusty looking cookstove, a cupboard for the dishes, a table, three or four chairs, and the beds. Uncle Henry and Aunt Em had a big bed in one corner, and Dorothy a little bed in another corner. There was no garret |чердака| at all, and no cellar |подвала| – except a small hole dug in the ground, called a cyclone cellar, where the family could go in case one of those great whirlwinds |смерчей| arose, mighty enough to crush any building in its path. It was reached by a trap door |люк| in the middle of the floor, from which a ladder led down into the small, dark hole.

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When Dorothy stood in the doorway and looked around, she could see nothing but the great gray prairie on every side. Not a tree nor a house broke the broad sweep |нарушал широкий простор| of flat country that reached to the edge of the sky in all directions. The sun had baked the plowed |запек вспаханную| land into a gray mass, with little cracks running through it. Even the grass was not green, for the sun had burned the tops of the long blades until they were the same gray color to be seen |которые можно увидеть| everywhere. Once the house had been painted |был покрашен|, but the sun blistered |обожгло| the paint and the rains washed it away, and now the house was as dull and gray as everything else.

When Aunt Em came there to live she was a young, pretty wife. The sun and wind had changed her, too. They had taken the sparkle from her eyes and left them a sober gray |скучным и серым. Буквально sober – трезвый|; they had taken the red from her cheeks and lips, and they were gray also. She was thin and gaunt |изможденная|, and never smiled now. When Dorothy, who was an orphan |сирота|, first came to her, Aunt Em had been so startled |так была поражена| by the child’s laughter that she would scream and press her hand upon her heart whenever Dorothy’s merry |радостный| voice reached her ears; and she still looked at the little girl with wonder that she could find anything to laugh at |над чем можно посмеяться|.

Uncle Henry never laughed. He worked hard from morning till night and did not know what joy was. He was gray also, from his long beard to his rough boots, and he looked stern and solemn |сурово и торжественно|, and rarely spoke.

It was Toto that made Dorothy laugh, and saved her from growing as gray as |такой же серой как| her other surroundings. Toto was not gray; he was a little black dog, with long silky hair and small black eyes that twinkled merrily on either side of his funny, wee |крошечного| nose. Toto played all day long, and Dorothy played with him, and loved him dearly.

Today, however, they were not playing. Uncle Henry sat upon the doorstep and looked anxiously at the sky, which was even grayer than usual. Dorothy stood in the door with Toto in her arms, and looked at the sky too. Aunt Em was washing the dishes.

From the far north they heard a low wail |низкий вой| of the wind, and Uncle Henry and Dorothy could see where the long grass bowed in waves |клонилась волнами| before the coming storm. There now came a sharp whistling in the air from the south, and as they turned their eyes that way they saw ripples |рябь| in the grass coming from that direction also.

Chapter 5, The Wizard of Oz

Dorothy has already made one friend on the way to the Wizard of Oz — the Scarecrow with no brains. In this chapter she meets The Tin Woodman, who also has no brains, but is far more worried that he has no heart. We hear is story and we wonder — is it more important to have brains or a heart? What do you think? Let us know.

Read by Natasha. Duration 17.35

The Rescue of the Tin Woodman.

When Dorothy awoke the sun was shining through the trees and Toto had long been out chasing birds around him and squirrels. She sat up and looked around her. Scarecrow, still standing patiently in his corner, waiting for her.

«We must go and search for water,» she said to him.

«Why do you want water?» he asked.

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«To wash my face clean after the dust of the road, and to drink, so the dry bread will not stick in my throat.»

«It must be inconvenient to be made of flesh,» said the Scarecrow
thoughtfully, «for you must sleep, and eat and drink. However, you
have brains, and it is worth a lot of bother to be able to think
properly.»

They left the cottage and walked through the trees until they found a
little spring of clear water, where Dorothy drank and bathed and ate
her breakfast. She saw there was not much bread left in the basket,
and the girl was thankful the Scarecrow did not have to eat anything,
for there was scarcely enough for herself and Toto for the day.

When she had finished her meal, and was about to go back to the road of
yellow brick, she was startled to hear a deep groan near by.

«What was that?» she asked timidly.

«I cannot imagine,» replied the Scarecrow; «but we can go and see.»

Just then another groan reached their ears, and the sound seemed to
come from behind them. They turned and walked through the forest a few
steps, when Dorothy discovered something shining in a ray of sunshine
that fell between the trees. She ran to the place and then stopped
short, with a little cry of surprise.

One of the big trees had been partly chopped through, and standing
beside it, with an uplifted axe in his hands, was a man made entirely
of tin. His head and arms and legs were jointed upon his body, but he
stood perfectly motionless, as if he could not stir at all.

Dorothy looked at him in amazement, and so did the Scarecrow, while
Toto barked sharply and made a snap at the tin legs, which hurt his
teeth.

«Did you groan?» asked Dorothy.

«Yes,» answered the tin man, «I did. I’ve been groaning for more than
a year, and no one has ever heard me before or come to help me.»

«What can I do for you?» she inquired softly, for she was moved by the
sad voice in which the man spoke.

«Get an oil-can and oil my joints,» he answered. «They are rusted so
badly that I cannot move them at all; if I am well oiled I shall soon
be all right again. You will find an oil-can on a shelf in my cottage.»

Dorothy at once ran back to the cottage and found the oil-can, and then
she returned and asked anxiously, «Where are your joints?»

«Oil my neck, first,» replied the Tin Woodman. So she oiled it, and as
it was quite badly rusted the Scarecrow took hold of the tin head and
moved it gently from side to side until it worked freely, and then the
man could turn it himself.

«Now oil the joints in my arms,» he said. And Dorothy oiled them and
the Scarecrow bent them carefully until they were quite free from rust
and as good as new.

The Tin Woodman gave a sigh of satisfaction and lowered his axe, which
he leaned against the tree.

«This is a great comfort,» he said. «I have been holding that axe in
the air ever since I rusted, and I’m glad to be able to put it down at
last. Now, if you will oil the joints of my legs, I shall be all right
once more.»

So they oiled his legs until he could move them freely; and he thanked
them again and again for his release, for he seemed a very polite
creature, and very grateful.

«I might have stood there always if you had not come along,» he said;
«so you have certainly saved my life. How did you happen to be here?»

«We are on our way to the Emerald City to see the Great Oz,» she
answered, «and we stopped at your cottage to pass the night.»

«Why do you wish to see Oz?» he asked.

«I want him to send me back to Kansas, and the Scarecrow wants him to
put a few brains into his head,» she replied.

The Tin Woodman appeared to think deeply for a moment. Then he said:

«Do you suppose Oz could give me a heart?»

«Why, I guess so,» Dorothy answered. «It would be as easy as to give
the Scarecrow brains.»

«True,» the Tin Woodman returned. «So, if you will allow me to join
your party, I will also go to the Emerald City and ask Oz to help me.»

«Come along,» said the Scarecrow heartily, and Dorothy added that she
would be pleased to have his company. So the Tin Woodman shouldered
his axe and they all passed through the forest until they came to the
road that was paved with yellow brick.

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The Tin Woodman had asked Dorothy to put the oil-can in her basket.
«For,» he said, «if I should get caught in the rain, and rust again, I
would need the oil-can badly.»

It was a bit of good luck to have their new comrade join the party, for
soon after they had begun their journey again they came to a place
where the trees and branches grew so thick over the road that the
travelers could not pass. But the Tin Woodman set to work with his axe
and chopped so well that soon he cleared a passage for the entire party.

Dorothy was thinking so earnestly as they walked along that she did not
notice when the Scarecrow stumbled into a hole and rolled over to the
side of the road. Indeed he was obliged to call to her to help him up
again.

«Why didn’t you walk around the hole?» asked the Tin Woodman.

«I don’t know enough,» replied the Scarecrow cheerfully. «My head is
stuffed with straw, you know, and that is why I am going to Oz to ask
him for some brains.»

«Oh, I see,» said the Tin Woodman. «But, after all, brains are not the
best things in the world.»

«Have you any?» inquired the Scarecrow.

«No, my head is quite empty,» answered the Woodman. «But once I had
brains, and a heart also; so, having tried them both, I should much
rather have a heart.»

«And why is that?» asked the Scarecrow.

«I will tell you my story, and then you will know.»

So, while they were walking through the forest, the Tin Woodman told
the following story:

«I was born the son of a woodman who chopped down trees in the forest
and sold the wood for a living. When I grew up, I too became a
woodchopper, and after my father died I took care of my old mother as
long as she lived. Then I made up my mind that instead of living alone
I would marry, so that I might not become lonely.

«There was one of the Munchkin girls who was so beautiful that I soon
grew to love her with all my heart. She, on her part, promised to
marry me as soon as I could earn enough money to build a better house
for her; so I set to work harder than ever. But the girl lived with an
old woman who did not want her to marry anyone, for she was so lazy she
wished the girl to remain with her and do the cooking and the
housework. So the old woman went to the Wicked Witch of the East, and
promised her two sheep and a cow if she would prevent the marriage.
Thereupon the Wicked Witch enchanted my axe, and when I was chopping
away at my best one day, for I was anxious to get the new house and my
wife as soon as possible, the axe slipped all at once and cut off my
left leg.

«This at first seemed a great misfortune, for I knew a one-legged man
could not do very well as a wood-chopper. So I went to a tinsmith and
had him make me a new leg out of tin. The leg worked very well, once I
was used to it. But my action angered the Wicked Witch of the East,
for she had promised the old woman I should not marry the pretty
Munchkin girl. When I began chopping again, my axe slipped and cut off
my right leg. Again I went to the tinsmith, and again he made me a leg
out of tin. After this the enchanted axe cut off my arms, one after
the other; but, nothing daunted, I had them replaced with tin ones.
The Wicked Witch then made the axe slip and cut off my head, and at
first I thought that was the end of me. But the tinsmith happened to
come along, and he made me a new head out of tin.

«I thought I had beaten the Wicked Witch then, and I worked harder than
ever; but I little knew how cruel my enemy could be. She thought of a
new way to kill my love for the beautiful Munchkin maiden, and made my
axe slip again, so that it cut right through my body, splitting me into
two halves. Once more the tinsmith came to my help and made me a body
of tin, fastening my tin arms and legs and head to it, by means of
joints, so that I could move around as well as ever. But, alas! I had
now no heart, so that I lost all my love for the Munchkin girl, and did
not care whether I married her or not. I suppose she is still living
with the old woman, waiting for me to come after her.

«My body shone so brightly in the sun that I felt very proud of it and
it did not matter now if my axe slipped, for it could not cut me.
There was only one danger—that my joints would rust; but I kept an
oil-can in my cottage and took care to oil myself whenever I needed it.
However, there came a day when I forgot to do this, and, being caught
in a rainstorm, before I thought of the danger my joints had rusted,
and I was left to stand in the woods until you came to help me. It was
a terrible thing to undergo, but during the year I stood there I had
time to think that the greatest loss I had known was the loss of my
heart. While I was in love I was the happiest man on earth; but no one
can love who has not a heart, and so I am resolved to ask Oz to give me
one. If he does, I will go back to the Munchkin maiden and marry her.»

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Both Dorothy and the Scarecrow had been greatly interested in the story
of the Tin Woodman, and now they knew why he was so anxious to get a
new heart.

«All the same,» said the Scarecrow, «I shall ask for brains instead of
a heart; for a fool would not know what to do with a heart if he had
one.»

«I shall take the heart,» returned the Tin Woodman; «for brains do not
make one happy, and happiness is the best thing in the world.»

Dorothy did not say anything, for she was puzzled to know which of her
two friends was right, and she decided if she could only get back to
Kansas and Aunt Em, it did not matter so much whether the Woodman had
no brains and the Scarecrow no heart, or each got what he wanted.

What worried her most was that the bread was nearly gone, and another
meal for herself and Toto would empty the basket. To be sure neither
the Woodman nor the Scarecrow ever ate anything, but she was not made
of tin nor straw, and could not live unless she was fed.

The Wizard of Oz

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The Wizard of Oz, American musical film, released in 1939, that was based on the book of the same name by L. Frank Baum. Though not an immediate financial or critical success, it became one of the most enduring family films of all time.

Judy Garland in The Wizard of Oz

Dorothy Gale (played by Judy Garland), a young girl from Kansas, decides to run away from her aunt and uncle’s farmhouse with her dog, Toto, who is in danger of being put down for biting a neighbour. After an encounter on the road with fortune-teller Professor Marvel, a well-meaning charlatan, Dorothy is persuaded to return home to her family. Before they can be reunited, however, she is knocked unconscious during a tornado. When she awakens, she and her farmhouse, along with Toto, are being transported to the Land of Oz, a magical place inhabited by strange characters, including munchkins, talking trees, and witches. Dorothy’s house lands in the midst of Oz’s Munchkinland, and she soon realizes it has fallen on and killed the Wicked Witch of the East, whose powerful ruby slippers are magically transported onto Dorothy’s own feet. Though the munchkins celebrate Dorothy for her inadvertent act, the evil witch’s sister, the Wicked Witch of the West ( Margaret Hamilton), vows to kill Dorothy in order to avenge her sister and retrieve the powerful ruby slippers. Glinda the Good Witch ( Billie Burke) instructs Dorothy to follow the yellow brick road that runs to the Emerald City, where it is said that a powerful wizard will be able to grant her wish to return home.

(Left to right) Ray Bolger, Jack Haley, Judy Garland, and Bert Lahr running arm in arm through a poppy field in a scene from The Wizard of Oz (1939).

John Barrymore and Greta Garbo in "Grand Hotel" (1932), directed by Edmund Goulding.

On her way Dorothy befriends a Scarecrow ( Ray Bolger) in search of a brain, a Tin Man ( Jack Haley) looking for a heart, and a Cowardly Lion ( Bert Lahr) in need of some courage. They are tormented by the witch on their journey but manage to reach the Emerald City. Before the Wizard of Oz will grant their wishes, however, he demands that they bring him the Wicked Witch of the West’s broomstick. After battling flying monkeys, they infiltrate her castle, where Dorothy drenches the witch with a bucket of water, causing her to melt into a harmless puddle. Dorothy and her friends return to the Emerald City with the witch’s broomstick only to discover that the Wizard is a fraud, possessing no real powers. With the help of her magical ruby slippers and Glinda, however, Dorothy is able to return to Kansas, where she is reminded that “there’s no place like home.” In a departure from Baum’s book, her trip to Oz is portrayed as an elaborate dream sequence.

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