Three groups, one in the human kingdom, one in the animal kingdom and one in the reptile kingdom have to learn to work together and use each other’s knowledge, skills and strengths to solve a problem.
Based in Bahrain, a small kingdom in the Gulf Region of the Middle East, it is a story that is intended to celebrate the long-standing religious freedom in that kingdom and point to broader solutions for religious and ethnic cooperation for many modern countries.
About the Author:
Eliza Wood is an American author best known for suspense fiction that weaves history, contemporary terrorism, espionage and adventure into complex social problems and poses progressive solutions that aim to change lives for the better. Eliza’s books, blogs, articles and tweets often reveal little known insights that transform what we believe and how we live.
Eliza’s first work was the suspense fiction novel, Crisis of Faith. She is currently writing a second suspense fiction novel expected to be released in early 2013. Eliza is the author of numerous topical articles as well as the author of a children’s book, The Tale of Queen Jehan and The Three Kingdoms.
Residing in California, Eliza has lived and traveled extensively throughout the world including stints living and working in Europe, Latin America, the Caribbean, Asia, and most recently was a resident of Bahrain, in the Gulf Region of the Middle East. Eliza is a graduate of Harvard University, where she studied social sciences. She is considered a social thought instigator on important topics requiring peaceful social progress.
About the Illustrator:
This book is a tribute to the legendary Hollywood animator, Arland Barron, my friend, who passed away quietly in 2011. Over his thirty years of animating for Warner Brothers and Disney, he created many characters for Looney Tunes, Animaniacs, Beauty and the Beast, Sylvester & Tweety, The Prince and The Pauper, The Little Mermaid, The Secret of Nimh, Fat Albert and The Cosby Kids, Tom and Jerry and many other favorites. He spent more than one hundred and fifty Saturday evenings sitting at my kitchen table teaching my own children to draw. Illustrating this book was his last project.