Author returns to Diss with debut children’s book
- Credit: Archant
An author originally from Diss is returning to the town for an event to mark her first in a series of new children's books.
Rosie Brown, 22, who grew up in Diss, and went to school in the town, will be signing her first book, Why Hares Have Big Ears, at Diss Publishing on Saturday, October 12 from 10am.
After leaving Diss Rosie developed her talent for art after completing a 3D diploma in college then went on to complete a three-dimensional honorary diploma at Manchester Metropolitan University.
Since completing her diploma she has successfully run her own art studio in Stockport, developing and expanding her creative flair for sculpture and illustration.
She says growing up surrounding by the South Norfolk countryside led to a love for nature and animals and inspired her to write a series of children's books.
You may also want to watch:
In Why Hares Have Big Ears children can discover fun and imaginative answers that explain just how animals are the way they are: why are foxes red? How did giraffes get such a long neck? And why do wolves howl at the moon?
She said her aim is for her books to inspire children with a sense of imagination and a love for the earth. She hopes that those who read the books will grow up questioning the world, and that they will be encouraged to make a positive change.
- 1 UEA scientist warns against surge vaccination to combat Indian variant
- 2 Boris Johnson - Time between Covid jabs cut in response to Indian variant
- 3 Calls for ban on development around town's beauty spot
- 4 'Very small' number of Indian Covid variant cases in Norfolk
- 5 Norfolk patients’ group welcomes choice of face-to-face GP consultations
- 6 'I was in tears': Dentist can keep working despite failing 13 patients
- 7 Waiting game for parkrun lovers as one Norfolk event closes
- 8 Norfolk lorry drivers clocked for nearly 200 traffic offences in three days
- 9 New EAAA contract covers 24/7 flying and advanced helicopters
- 10 Norfolk Indian Society's Covid crisis appeal