Stories that rhyme

30 Best Rhyming Books for Preschool & Kindergarten

Exposure to rhyme helps children to develop phonemic awareness, listening and thinking skills, and vocabulary and comprehension skills, and despite all of that important literacy learning potential, rhyming picture books are just GREAT fun to read! With fun word play and often silly story lines, here is a huge list of our pick of the best rhyming books for kids.

Why read rhyming stories to children?
Rhyme is important to language learning. The ability to identify rhyme is important to phonemic awareness – that is the ability to identify and manipulate the sounds within words, in both spoken and written language. Both anecdotal and researched evidence suggests that being familiar with rhyme helps children to detect the small, phonetic components that make up words, and that this detection is an essential skill to learning to read and write.

Rhyming books are wonderful for toddlers (check out our list of toddler rhyming books) through to children in preschool and kindergarten (and even beyond!) From a young age children can learn to recognise that cat sounds like mat. Their detection of the ‘at’ word segment will help them to be able to also hear that hat and bat and fat are also part of this ‘at’ word family.

As words that sound similar are generally spelled similarly, children who make this type pf important connection are in a prime position when it comes time to begin to formally learn to read and write, making inferences about new and unfamiliar words in print as they read and write – for example, if dog and log have an ‘og’ sounds, then so might frog or hog.

30 Rhyming Books for Preschool & Kindergarten 

As with all of the lists in our Best Books for Kids collection, each title in this list links to an Amazon and/or Book Depository page (these are affiliate links and I may earn a small commission at no cost to you) where you can find more information and reviews for titles you might not be personally familiar with. 

Oi Frog (book 1 in a wonderful series) by Kes Gray
“It’s very simple, really. Cats sit on mats, hares sit on chairs, mules sit on stools, gophers sit on sofas, and frogs sit on logs.” But Frog does not want to sit on a log! With magical rhyming word play, this hilarious series of stories will have children of all ages in fits of laughter. We love them all!
Available: Amazon | The Book Depository
The Koala Who Could by Rachel Bright
Kevin the koala likes to keep things the same. But sometimes change comes along whether we like it or not and, as Kevin discovers, if you step outside your comfort zone and try new things, you might just surprise yourself!
Available: Amazon | The Book Depository
Macca the Alpaca by Matt Cosgrove
When a friendly alpaca comes face-to-face with a meanie llama, llama dram lies ahead. But perhaps the differences that separate the two will be exactly what brings them together in the end.
Available: Amazon | The Book Depository
Noni the Pony by Alison Lester
“Noni the Pony is friendly and funny. Her shimmering tail is the color of honey.” A beautiful rhyming tale about friendship.
Available: Amazon | The Book Depository
Piranhas Don’t Eat Bananas by Aaron Blabey
‘Hey there guys. Would you like a banana? What’s wrong with you, Brian? You’re a Piranha.’ Can Brian the vegetarian piranha convince his friends to pass on the bums and give fruit a try??! A hilarious story that even children in the lower elementary/primary grades will love.
Available: Amazon | The Book Depository
Who Sank the Boat? by Pamela Allen
This is the delightful story of five animal friends who decide to go for a row on the bay. Do you know who sank the boat?
Available: Amazon | The Book Depository
All of the Factors of Why I Love Tractors by Davina Bell
When Frankie’s mother protests at him borrowing ANOTHER book about tractors from the local library, Frankie launches into all the various, glorious factors that contribute to his love for tractors!
Available: Amazon | The Book Depository

List continues below.



There’s a Bear on My Chair by Ross Collins
Poor Mouse! A bear has settled in his favorite chair and it just isn’t big enough for two. Nothing Mouse tries will move that pesky Bear! What is Mouse to do?
Available: Amazon | The Book Depository
Pig the Pug (book 1 of the series) by Aaron Blabey
Children love Pig the very naughty pug! He’s more than a little greedy and selfish (Pig the Pug), tells fibs (Pig the Fibber), cheats and is a very sore loser (Pig the Winner) but his naughty plans never quite work out the way Pig hopes they will, with very entertaining results! A great series shared with  the stories shared in catchy rhyme.
Available: Amazon | The Book Depository
How Many Legs? by Kes Gray
Children of all ages will enjoy the funny rhyme and hilarious animal characters of How Many Legs?, with older children engrossed with the challenge of remembering just how many legs there are!
Available: Amazon | The Book Depository
Lady Pancake & Sir French Toast by Josh Funk
Lady Pancake and Sir French Toast have a beautiful friendship-until they discover that there’s only one drop of maple syrup left! Off they go on a race to claim it, leading to the funniest food fight ever.
Available: Amazon | The Book Depository
The Rhyming Rabbit by Julia Donaldson
A rabbit who feels lonely and misunderstood as none of the other animals appreciate his poetry. Until one night he meets someone who shares his enthusiasm.
Available: Amazon | Book Depository
The Magic Hat by Mem Fox
When a magic hat sails into town it transforms the townspeople, one by one, into a parade of animals. The clever use of rhyming couplets offers the opportunity for children to make a guess at which animal will be next.
Available: Amazon | The Book Depository
Each Peach Pear Plum by Janet and Allan Ahlberg
I’ve long loved this wonderful rhyme featuring a host of well known fairy tale and nursery rhyme characters hiding in the illustrations.
Available:  The Book Depository

List continues below.

The Foggy, Foggy Forest by Nick Sharrat
Take a trip through a mysterious foggy, foggy forest filled with fairytale fun!  There’s a fairy queen on a trampoline and an ogre doing yoga, what else will you see?
Available: Amazon | The Book Depository
Where’s My Teddy? by Jez Alborough
“Eddie’s off to find his teddy. Eddie’s teddy’s name is Freddie.” When Eddie heads into the woods to look for his lost teddy bear, he is surprised by what he finds.
Available: Amazon | The Book Depository
What the Ladybird Heard by Julia Donaldson
Julia Donaldson is a master of rhyme and this fabulous romp through a farmyard as the animals band together to stop a team of rascally robbers from stealing the farmer’s fine prize cow.
Available: Amazon | The Book Depository
The Terrible Plop by Ursula Dubosarsky
In this very funny tale shared in rhyme, a terrible plopping sound has the forest animals running for their lives but is there really anything to fear?
Available: Amazon | The Book Depository
The Very Cranky Bear (book 1 of the series) by Nick Bland
We love this series of books about the adventures of a rather cranky bear and his four new friends. Who will have the answer to help Bear when he’s feeling so cranky?
Available: Amazon | The Book Depository
The Wonky Donkey by Craig Smith
A hilarious rhyming song introducing a donkey, but not just any donkey! This one is a spunky, hanky-panky, cranky, stinky, dinky, lanky, honky-tonky, winky, wonky donkey!
Available: Amazon  |  Book Depository

List continues below.

Don’t Forget the Bacon! by Pat Hutchins
“Six farm eggs, a cake for tea, a pound of pears, and don’t forget the bacon.” I love this classic for its clever and playful use of rhyme.
Available: Amazon | The Book Depository
Some Dogs Do by Jez Alborough
“All dogs walk and jump and run, but dogs don’t fly-it can’t be done.” Or maybe it can. A memorable book with a special secret at the end.
Available: Amazon | The Book Depository
Monster Trouble! by Lane Fredrickson
The funny, fast paced rhyming tale of Winifred Schnitzel who can’t sleep because of the monsters invading her home!
Available: Amazon | The Book Depository
My Cat Likes to Hide in Boxes by Eve Sutton
This is such a fun, rhyming story and it is perfect for beginning readers – in fact, it was the first book my big girl decoded independently so it holds a special place in my heart. It’s all about the crazy actions of cats from around the world.
Available:  The Book Depository

List continues below.

Sheep in a Jeep by Nancy Shaw
“Beep! Beep! Sheep in a jeep on a hill that’s steep.” When five foolish sheep take a drive in a jeep, the results are a hilarious rhyming story perfect for preschoolers and kindergarteners.
Available: Amazon | The Book Depository
Edward the Emu by Sheena Knowles
When Edward the Emu tires of life as an emu he decides to try out the lifestyles of the other animals in the zoo! Will swimming with the seals, lounging with the lions or slithering with the snakes make Edward happy?
Available: Amazon | The Book Depository
Commotion in the Ocean by Giles Andreae
“There’s a curious commotion, at the bottom of the ocean; I think we ought to go and take a look. You’ll find every sort of creature, that lives beneath the sea; swimming through the pages of this book.” I love this series of fabulous animal rhyming books by Giles Andreae and just had to include them all! Each page includes a short rhyme about a different creature.
Available: Amazon | The Book Depository
Rumble in the Jungle by Giles Andreae
“There’s a rumble in the jungle, There’s a whisper in the trees, The animals are waking up, And rustling the leaves …” There are lions, elephants, chimpanzees, zebras, hippos and more, introduced through wonderful, engaging rhyme.
Available: Amazon | The Book Depository
Cock-a-doodle-doo! Farmyard Hullabaloo by Giles Andreae
Take a journey through a bright and noisy barnyard with fun animal rhymes that children will enjoying chanting along with you.
Available: Amazon | The Book Depository
Dinosaurs Galore! by Giles Andreae
A funny, rhythmic and fact-filled picture book about the lives of the great dinosaurs.
Available: Amazon | The Book Depository

Looking for more great reads for your preschool or kindergarten classroom? Check out our list of Funny Books for Kids, Best Children’s Books from the 80s and 90s and 101 Books to Help Develop Social Skills.

Or take language learning further with 7 Alphabet Books that Teach Much More Thank ABC and this list of 21 Fun Picture Books About Words.

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Christie Burnett is a teacher, presenter, writer and the mother of two. She created Childhood 101 as a place for teachers and parents to access engaging, high quality learning ideas.

Rhyming Stories for Kids - Preschool Inspirations

Rhyming stories are one of the most important foundations that we can give children to help them read, write, and build their vocabulary. An added bonus is that rhyming is fun! For even more fun books to read, see our list of the best prechool books.

Rhyming is a critical step to understanding language, how words work, and eventually reading independently. Children gravitate towards rhyming stories because they hear rhythm and excitement in our voices. It’s catchy and addictive and little ones want to join along!

Reading rhyming stories aloud as well as singing rhyming songs and nursery rhymes on a regular basis also helps build imagination, improve memory, and even develop musical rhythm.

Get our free book guide to always have a wonderful book to read next!

Check out this list below of some great rhyming stories to get you started! These are great for bedtime, for circle time, and for any time that you want a great book to read with a child.

Brown Bear, Brown Bear What do You See? By Bill Martin Jr.

Big colors and simple text. This timeless book about animals and their colors has delighted young kids for decades. The rhythmic pattern of the text encourages kids to read along and within just a few reads, even the youngest readers are able to read and rhyme right along with you! Illustrator Eric Carle’s unique illustrations make this bright book even more appealing and captivating. It is a must-have for any library!

Chicka Chicka Boom Boom by Bill Martin Jr.

The ABC’s are brought to life within this bold book! This catchy alphabet story is perfect for the youngest readers and its rhyming beat will having you tapping to the beat and squealing with excitement as you “race” all the letters up the coconut tree. But once the coconut tree gets too heavy, all the letters tumble down and the family members rush to help them up. This story takes you on an adventure and is one that will want to be read again and again! Pair it with some ABC games and you’ll have a perfect preschool theme. Or watch the Scholastic Book Boys version of this popular alphabet learning book.

The Pout- Pout Fish by Deborah Diesen

Poor Pout-Pout fish! His days are glum and dreary and he never smiles. The other ocean animals try to cheer him up, but he is convinced that sad is just who he is. “I’m a Pout-Pout Fish, with a pout-pout face, and I spread the dreary-wearies all over the place!” Until he meets a new fish who gives him a simple kiss and turns his frown upside down.

This story has so many great lessons for kids and outlines how the power of positive thinking can alter your mood!

Green Eggs and Ham by Dr. Seuss

This children’s classic is a must-have! The simple rhyming text engages every reader as they go on a rhyming adventure with Sam-I-am. The list of places he’ll go and the things that he’ll do grow longer and longer as this humorous story unfolds.

The easy rhyming text encourages children to read all by themselves using the pictures to provide their word clues. Additionally, it encourages kids to try something that might be out of their comfort zone! This book is a winner in every area and will have your kid rhyming, repeating, and retelling this story!

Goodnight Moon by Margaret Wise Brown

In this beloved classic, the little bunny says goodnight to everything in the room one-by-one. From the pictures on the wall to the “quiet old lady who was whispering hush”, this bunny believes in calmly taking his time and getting settled for bed. The rhymes are calm and soothing and the pages alternate between color and black and white. A truly memorable and relaxing story, this book will have your little one settled in your lap and content to say good night!

See you Later, Alligator by Sally Hopgood

This adorable rhyming story is a perfect addition to your circle time goodbye routine. The tortoise in the story is setting off on a new adventure, but not until he says goodbye to all of his friends. It inspires silly giggles and laughs as the tortoise makes a few funny mistakes along the way.

This book highlights rhyming in a fun and cute way that will have kids begging you to read it again! You might even find your little ones using the goodbye sayings or making up a few of their own!

Say Please, Little Owlet by Ellie J. Woods

This book is all about please! Teaching our little ones their manners is such an essential skill and this book makes it fun and enjoyable! Little owlet isn’t so polite and often makes rude demands when he wants something. Mommy owl gently reminds and teaches little Owlet to use his manners.

Kids will love the soft watercolor illustrations and quickly catch on to the rhyming pattern of the story. Hopefully, your little ones will soon begin using their manners too!

Sheep in a Jeep by Nancy Shaw

What’s more funny than lots of sheep stuck in the mud? This humorous rhyming story will have kids of all ages laughing at the antics of the sheep in their jeep. A few mishaps along the way make this story just plain fun. The sheep drive into mud and struggle to pull it out. They finally make it out of the mud only to forget to steer! Whatever will they do with this jeep?

Simple text will have your readers reading along with you. The author brings the sheep back for more rhyming fun in more adventures of the sheep, including Sheep on a Ship and Sheep Take a Hike.

Is Your Mama a Llama? by Deborah Guarino

Little Lloyd the Llama is on the hunt for his mama. He asks all the animals he comes to if their mama is a llama. The animals reply with clues about their momma until Lloyd the llama finally does find his momma.

This cute rhyming story with riddles on each page will have your readers making guesses with the new animal clues. From a bat to a kangaroo, a swan to a seal, little llama meets some adventurous new animals. A perfect rhyming story to read anytime!

Give it a Go, Eat a Rainbow by Kathryn Kemp Guylay

A colorful rhyming story to inspire young kids to eat their way through the rainbow and help them make smart food choices! This story is about a boy named Blake whose belly always ached. He ate lots of cake, cookies and all things sweet. Blake meets a new friend who helps him discover the magic of eating healthy yummy foods in all the colors of the rainbow.

This book is perfect for introducing new foods or helping little ones understand how good foods make their body grow. Grab this winning book and help your littles eat their rainbow too!

Frog on a Log by Kes Gray

Oh, poor Frog… He is just not comfortable sitting on a log but his friend Cat says that frogs must sit on a log. He asks the cat if he can sit on other things like sofas, chairs, or stools. But the cat tells him that gophers sit on sofas, hares sit on chairs, and mules sit on stools. And of course, frogs sit on logs. Frog then asks, “What do dogs sit on?” Your little readers will laugh hysterically when they find out the answer!

This silly rhyming story will have your kids asking you to read it over and over! The illustrations are so bright and simple yet captivating and the humor in the story makes it such a great find.

Rhyming Dust Bunnies by Jan Thomas

A great book to use when introducing or modeling rhyming words. All the dust bunnies love to rhyme, well all the dust bunnies except for Bob, that is. He just can’t seem to get the rhyming rhythm! But it seems, Bob was really just trying to save them from a big broom! Do you think Bob can save them from the vacuum?

This book is simple, silly, and just plain entertaining. It embeds fun rhyming words and will have your little reader rhyming right along. A great addition to any rhyming collection!

There Was an Old Lady Who Swallowed a Fly by Lucille Colandro

This book, as well as the whole series of books by Lucille Colandro, is a must have for your library! With seasonal titles, the series follows the same predictable pattern that will have your child reading each title over and over! This silly old lady continually eats unusual rhyming items much to children’s concern. You might even hear your young readers cry out, “Oh no!”, as the old lady eats another wacky object!

Some titles include:

  • There Was an Old Lady Who Swallowed Some Books
  • There Was an Old Lady Who Swallowed a Shell
  • There Was an Old Lady Who Swallowed Some Clover
  • There Was an Cold Lady Who Swallowed Some Snow
  • There Was an Old Lady Who Swallowed a Turkey

The Way I Feel by Janan Cain

Young readers can relate with the characters in this story and the many emotions they feel. It also helps teach children to name their emotions and understand that emotions are neither bad nor good, they are just a part of who we are. This book gives students the chance to open up and talk about emotions they feel on a daily basis and how they can be in charge of those feelings.

Bright pictures and very expressive faces teach children what that feeling looks like and how everyone has feelings. A great book to reread and review to help young ones relate and relax when they are feeling big emotions!

These rhyming stories are sure to turn your reading time together into a great way to connect and practice the important skills they need as they are learning to read.

What rhyming stories do you love? We’re always looking for great recommendations. Here are some additional favorites that we love and recommend:

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Lauren Vaughan

I am an educator, book enthusiast, and a stay at home momma to a precious and long-awaited little boy and girl. My degree is in Early Childhood Education and Curriculum and Instruction and I have spent the last 15 years working with littles. I feel very fortunate to have this time to watch my babies grow and I can’t wait to share my passion for learning and reading with you!

Latest posts by Lauren Vaughan (see all)

Rhymes of history - Newspaper Kommersant No. 38 (3369) of 03/06/2006

4K 4 min. ... nine0003


Manage fear

The first half of the 20th century was extremely bloody, so the most amazing thing about the Cold War is that it never developed into a "hot" one. In the modern world, traditional threats still exist, while new ones have appeared - these are problems generated by the information revolution and globalization, primarily transnational terrorism. Terrorism is not a new problem, the new problem is the "privatization" of war: on September 11, 2001, al-Qaeda killed more people than Japanese aircraft during the attack on Pearl Harbor on September 1941 years old. Today we must draw lessons from the outcome of the Cold War, but as we draw them, it is important to keep in mind the differences between that era and today.

The first lesson we can learn from the Cold War is that bloodshed is never inevitable. The probability of a conflict moving into a "hot" stage may decrease or increase, but it can always be avoided. Strictly speaking, even the Cold War itself was not inevitable. When he first read NSC 68 (a National Security Council memorandum proposing a massive American military buildup to contain the Soviet threat), President Truman was skeptical. But as North Korean forces began to advance across the 38th parallel, Truman put aside doubts and approved the allocation of huge funds for the implementation of the measures proposed in NSC 68. It is important to manage our own fears: as we watch China become a superpower, we must not let our fears determine our relationship with by this country. nine0003

The second lesson of the Cold War is that the development of conflicts depends very much on the personal qualities of specific leaders. It is impossible to understand the origin of the Cold War without understanding Stalin and Truman, and the end of the Cold War cannot be understood without understanding Gorbachev and Reagan.

Military power and economics

The third lesson is that military power has its limits. Of course, military power is important, and mutual nuclear deterrence played a big role, especially in the early stages of the Cold War. But it should be remembered, firstly, that nuclear weapons are so terrible that it is, in fact, impossible to use them - they can only serve as a deterrent. Secondly, we must remember that in the era of nationalism, which was superimposed by the information revolution, it is impossible to control a hostile population. The United States was defeated in Vietnam, the USSR in Afghanistan, despite the fact that they were nuclear powers. Today, the old model of occupation simply does not work. Unfortunately, the United States begins to understand this too late, having already found itself in Iraq. nine0003

The fourth lesson is the importance of economic power. At the end of the 20th century, we experienced what is called the third industrial or information revolution. At the heart of it is an astonishing reduction in the cost of processing and transmitting information: from 1970 to 2000, it was reduced by a thousand times! This means that the world has changed radically and the economic model that Stalin built, with its metallurgical plants and power plants, which was successful in the conditions of the second industrial revolution, is not suitable today. Today, only the market is able to respond quickly enough to the challenges of our time. nine0003

When Mikhail Gorbachev came to power, the game was already lost. The old economic system failed to adapt to the third industrial revolution. The USSR had 50,000 personal computers in 1985, while the US already had 30 million. The lesson is that it is impossible to remain competitive if we are not ready for constant innovation, for what Joseph Schumpeter calls creative destruction. The concept of "creative destruction" means that in order to get something, we must give up something, hoping that what we get will be better than what we gave up. If we simply try to keep what we have, we are likely to be doomed to failure. nine0003

Soft power and magic crystal

The fifth lesson is the importance of soft forms of influence, or soft power. Soft power is the ability to get what you want from others, not by forcing them, but by attracting them. You can achieve what you want by intimidating others (the stick method) or buying their consent (the carrot method), or you can get them to want to do what you want. This is soft power. It should be noted that in 1945 the USSR had a very large soft power potential: communism as an idea was attractive to many Europeans, and the USSR as a country that defeated fascism. But most of this potential was lost, including as a result of the invasions of Hungary and Czechoslovakia. The USSR was losing soft power as its military potential grew: the use of military power undermines the potential of soft power, and hence the overall power of the state. nine0003

It was traditionally believed that the one with the largest army would win. The lesson, however, is that in the information age, whoever has the most compelling story, whose story is able to attract people, wins. Therefore, we must use weapons against people like bin Laden, but at the same time, if we want to win, we must use soft power to attract the majority of moderate Muslims and prevent bin Laden from recruiting supporters among them.

The sixth lesson is the role of nuclear weapons. In many ways, the cold war did not become "hot" precisely because of nuclear weapons. It played the role of a "magic crystal". If the Russian Tsar, the German Kaiser and the Austrian Emperor on August 19For 14 years it was possible to show what the world would look like in August 1918, to show that the war would be lost by them, their empires would be fragmented, they would hardly dare to start a war. Nuclear weapons are so terrible that it makes you imagine what the world will look like after the war. In this sense, it really played a deterrent role.

It is important to draw lessons from the Cold War, but we must not forget the danger of straightforward analogies. Today we are dealing with new problems, and those who call the threat of international terrorism a new cold war or a fourth world war are mistaken. This war may be "long", but it will be different from previous conflicts. History never repeats itself, at best it only rhymes. nine0003

Joseph Nye, Professor at Harvard University (USA)

The article is based on the author's speech at the conference "From Fulton to Malta: How the Cold War Began and Ended" (Gorbachev Foundation, March 2005)

Rhymes of History - abrod — LiveJournal


Previous Entry | Next Entry

As Mark Twain said: "History does not repeat itself, it rhymes", and today history or the one who writes it, spitting on the desire of the winners to write history for him, offered mankind and the USA and Russia a choice of several rhymes, and from this choice depends on the future of Russia and the United States and all of humanity. nine0041
If you use the analogy with the ocean, that is, storms, sometimes terrifying, but still these storms are ripples on the water, but there are ocean currents that have existed for thousands of years and if the Gulf Stream changes its course, then Western Europe and Scandinavia will freeze from the word completely and a new ice age will come, which will also last for thousands of years. And I wrote a previous post about the fact that in the United States there is now a struggle of world projects, on the basis of which the fate of mankind, and not just the people of the United States, depends, and this struggle is an ocean current, and Kerry’s negotiations with Iran, for example, which I did not consider it necessary to mention , and the publication of the saboteur manifesto in the New York Times, which I mentioned, but in passing only as an example of a relatively minor event, this is all a storm, of course, but also ripples on the water. nine0003

And the ocean current is determined by the outcome of the battle of world projects, and the outcome of the battle of world projects is determined by what event in the past we rhyme with what is happening now.
Indeed, the letter from the saboteurs to the New York Times is a ripple on the surface of the water, and the current is that all Trump's actions occur in the correct sequence,
and no storms can distract him from the implementation of the main thing: not to allow Hillary Clinton to seize control of that with the reddest button she gave Lavrov, turning Obama's reset into Clinton's overload with a flick of semantic hands. nine0041
And this main thing is being carried out in full accordance with the plan, which the Democrats foolishly published themselves, having overheard the conversation of the head of the congressional intelligence committee, Devin Nunes, with the sponsors of the Republican Party:
1. First, Judge Kovanov is approved for the role of a judge of the Supreme Court, and this senseless summoning Trump for questioning with a subpoena that is an attempt to lure Trump into the trap of perjury and which he will immediately take to the US Supreme Court, where, with God's help, US Supreme Court Justice Kavanoff /
2. Then deputy. Attorney General Rosenstern, who oversees the Mueller investigation, is impeached by the Republican Congress for refusing to release documents to Congress related to the illegal initiation of what became Mueller Commission
his place as the man to turn the Mueller Commission into an investigation into Hillary Clinton's collaboration with Russian oligarchs in fabricating false evidence of the need to investigate links to Russians in Donald Trump's campaign. nine0003

And it rhymes with the past today that, at the same time that Manafort is now being forced to cooperate with the Mueller Commission and a man-made disaster in Massachusetts, Florence, the largest hurricane in the history of hurricanes, has just hit the US coast.
And we are invited by the higher forces to choose what this hurricane will rhyme with - with Hurricane Sandy, which did not let Hillary Clinton's henchman Mita Romney into the White House, or with Hurricane Katrina, which deprived President Bush of the opportunity to kick the Bastinda flying monkeys out of the White House and prevent them from preparing 08. 08.08

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