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Pages for All Ages

Articles

The Angel of Prisons A story about Elizabeth Fry.

Issue: On Limits (May 2016)

A Good Chocolate Business A story about the Cadbury family in the 1800s.

Issue: On Money (November 2015)

The Children's Meeting of 1663 “The children’s meeting” of 1663 is famous among Friends. In 1906, some Friends made a book about it, told in the words of fourteen-year-old Judith, who was there in 1663. Near the start of the book, Judith says:

Issue: On Play (September 2015)

Love in the Desert A story about Jim Corbett and friends.

Issue: On Difference (July 2015)

Same and Different Coloring activity for all ages!

Issue: On Difference (July 2015)

John Woolman, Pure and Simple Some words and phrases to know before you read

Issue: On Needs (May 2015)

The Phoenix of Hiroshima Find a lesson plan here for using this article in First Day School.

Issue: On Knowing (March 2015)

The Quaker Nobel Peace Prize Some words and phrases to know before you read

Issue: On Reconciliation (January 2015)

Puzzles and a Game (Jan/Feb 2015) Here are some fun things to do on your own and with friends.

Issue: On Reconciliation (January 2015)

Fair Share Here is a picture for you to add to and color.

Issue: On Reconciliation (January 2015)

Puzzles and a Game (Nov/Dec 2014) Here are some activities you can do on your own or with some friends.

Issue: On Temptation (November 2014)

A Quandary Draw two pictures of two possibilities.

Issue: On Temptation (November 2014)

Too Full of Himself “I abused my power,” James Nayler wrote to the Quakers. The year was 1659. Nayler was forty-one years old. He had just spent two years in prison.

Issue: On Temptation (November 2014)

The Wedding of Seaweed and Fungus A dramatic retelling of a scientific theory

Issue: On Family (September 2014)

Puzzles and a Game (Sept/Oct 2014) Here is a page of fun things for Friends to do together.

Issue: On Family (September 2014)

Family Celebration This is a coloring page that takes some imagination.

Issue: On Family (September 2014)

A Game, Drawing, and Two Puzzles (On Pride) Here are some activities to do alone and a game to play with friends.

Issue: On Pride (July 2014)

Laugh and Laugh and Laugh I kneel down in front of Anna and stroke her hand. Then I say to her, “Mi amor. ¿Puedo recibir una sonrisa? ¿Por favor?”

Issue: On Pride (July 2014)

Six Bold Colors This coloring page takes a lot of patience. (You can leave the spaces marked "7" blank if you want.)

Issue: On Pride (July 2014)

Busy Bees Here's a job for a detective.

Issue: On Production (May 2014)

Puzzles and a Game (May/June 2014) Here are some puzzles to do on your own and a game to play with friends.

Issue: On Production (May 2014)

Summer Camps that Made a Difference It was summer camp, but it sounded serious. Quaker Work Camp was a whole month of work and study. The camp sounded serious, but the campers made it fun.

Issue: On Production (May 2014)

Quaker Crossword - May/June 2014 Here's a challenge for serious crossword puzzlers.

Issue: On Production (May 2014)

Picture Forever Here is a coloring page for you.

Issue: On Time (March 2014)

Waiting for Light to Come It’s no fun to feel sick – no fun to have an upset stomach or a stuffy nose. And getting hurt is no fun either. Burning your finger, banging your head, scraping your knee – not fun. You just want someone to take the bad feeling away. And nobody can do that. But if they see that you need help, they can try to help you.

Issue: On Time (March 2014)

Puzzles and a Game (March/April 2014) Here are some puzzles to do on your own and a game to play with friends.

Issue: On Time (March 2014)

Hidden Picture Here is a page to color when you have some time.

Issue: On Patriotism (January 2014)

Puzzles and a Game (Jan/Feb 2014) Here are some puzzles to do alone and a game to do with your friends.

Issue: On Patriotism (January 2014)

Cruelty and Kindness in Wartime Josephine Duveneck loved adventure. She loved justice, too. In 1936, just a few years before the start of World War Two, Josephine took a trip to Germany with her family. They rented bikes and rode through the German countryside. The travelers were Josephine, her husband Frank, and three of their four children.

Issue: On Patriotism (January 2014)