Pouque Stories

New Book paper back available and an ebook on kindle

Second book coming soon

These are the pouque stories so far:

P’tit Âne (Book)

P’tit Jean changes into a donkey and causes chaos at the North Show.

Sammy’s Photo Album

Puffin Pouque (Book)

P’tit Jean goes with the children to Alderney and as a puffin gets himself in trouble.

Sammy’s Photo Album

P’tite Maoue (Book)

It’s Halloween and the fairy folk on the island are competing for the Hallow Goblet for the best trick on the Humans.
Photo Album

Poodle Pouque (Book)

P’tite Jeanne travels on the boat as a poodle with the children and all sorts of strange things happen which delay their journey.


Photo Album

Pisky and Pouque (Book)

P’tite Jeanne goes with the children to Cornwall. She visits her Aunty, Joan the Wad, Queen of the Piskies, and they cause mischief at the Eden Project.
Photo Album

Paemperluche (E-book)

P’tit Jean goes across to Lihou as a wasp with the children, stopping on the way to cause mischief at Fort Grey.

Sammy’s Photo Album




Protector Pouques (Book)

The children’s great grandma Betty tells them stories about how the pouques helped her when she was a child in the occupation.

Photo Album

Pourché d’fossai (Book)

P’tite Jeanne causes chaos at Rue Maingy as a hedgehog where both the D of E groups and the Cubs are camping.

Photo Album


Forest Pouques (E-book)

P’tite Jeanne and P’tit Jean cause chaos in Year 1 at Forest Primary School

Photo Album

Nano-occupation 2020 (E-book and audiobook)

Working with Guernsey Seaweed and the States, the pouques help the people of Guernsey control the coronavirus.

Photo Album

Pouque Cam

The pouques don’t appear in ordinary photos, you have to use a special pouque cam to see them.
Click on P’tite Jeanne to have a look at some of the hidden photos of the pouques.

Peter Rabbit and Squirrel Nutkin

P’tit Jean would love to meet this mischievous bunny who ran rings around Mrs McGregor in this new story about the Walled Garden at Lingholme.

Wombles visit Guernsey

The wombles pay a visit to Guernsey on their way to Alderney, their ancestral home.

Interceltique conference

Read all about the fairy folk conference.This involved talks from experts and an update on how the fairy folk of various Celtic countries were keeping their humans safe from the virus. Click on the Image

The Twelve days of Christmas

A play by the Guernsey Fairy folk.

Pouques and the Politicians

Politicans in Guernsey are called Deputies. The Pouques were delighted to write a pantomime for the Deputies. They have assigned characters but haven’t yet written the story.


The fairy folk decided to go green this Christmas and they produced an eco advent with hints about lowering your carbon footprint for each day of ADVENT.
Click on the image to find out more.

Sammy and Jacob Robillard

Introducing the human children whom the pouques join up with and have lots of adventures.

Fairy folk at the Olympics

The fairy folk enjoys sports and through the lens of the pouquecam you can see them competing in the games.

Pouques and Liberation Day

Platinum Jubilee Celebrations

The pouques have enjoyed helping the humans celebrate the Queen’s platinum Jubilee

Shenanigans – sailing holiday

 Paperback and E-book

P’tite Jeanne and Joan the Wad cause chaos for the Robilliard family on their sailing holiday to the Scilly Isles.  However, they save the day when the humans get into danger.

Photo Album

Shenanigans – summer holiday

coming soon

The pouques get up to all sorts of tricks during the school summer holidays. P’tite Jeanne also stows away in the Robilliard family car to explore the Eden project.

Photo Album

The Pisky who lost his laugh

Read a complete version of the story retold by Donald R. Rawe, that the story teller told in the Eden project in the Pisky and the Pouque. The pisky who lost his laugh.

Picture from Donald Rawe’s book “Traditional Cornish Stories and Rhymes”

There are many versions of the traditional tale about The pisky who lost his laugh.


(Guernsey French)

Although the Island pledged allegiance to Britain at the time of William the conqueror, the ancient Normandy French that the islanders spoke lasted until well into the 20th century. After the World War two evacuation, the language started to die.