Pierre the Maze Detective is a part of a series of sticker books designed by IC4Design that will delight sticker collectors of all ages.
Rudy, a naively determined and enthusiastically optimistic tree frog, joins the ranks of SpongeBob and Dory as Brian Smith and Mike Raicht team up to deliver another fun and adventurous graphic nov
“African folktales always invite us to talk about how characters behave,” writes acclaimed author Beverley Naidoo in the foreword to her latest title, a patchy collection of stories hailing from ni
Middle school readers will love the Alcatraz series, of which Alcatraz Versus the Evil Librarians is the first title, originally published in 2007 and rereleased in 2016.
“Maybe the Vinny you used to know isn’t quite gone. If she’s still in there, you thank her, silently. And say goodbye.”
Ever wondered about the birth of movies? In 1895 the Lumière brothers invented the Cinematograph.
Spencer Quinn’s new book is Woof, and Woof is a delightful contribution to children’s literature. Quinn has written a book that is bound to become a classic.
“Stephen Tomecek and Fred Harper together succeed in making Earth science fun.”
“Middle-school girls with a fanciful flair will snap up this novel . . .”
“a real treat for children and adults who love to learn about dinosaurs.”
“How would it feel to hide an enormous, important, life threatening secret from your friends, your neighbors, and maybe even members of your own family?”
“Alien Encounter is a chapter book with plenty of mystery, quirky characters, some chills, and on-target, male-skewed humor for the elementary school set.”
“The Junction of Sunshine and Lucky offers a gentle, inspiring story of economically disadvantaged people uniting to assert their right to define beauty on their own terms.”
Sometimes there’s no explaining how a person manages to work his or her way into your heart. It just happens.
Many people wonder about answers to some of life’s most basic questions, such as “Why the sky is blue?”, which can be answered from textbooks and in science classrooms and seem geared to younger, m
Cynthia Voigt’s first book in a three-book series Mister Max: The Book of Lost Things is written in the same style as Lemony Snicket’s A Series of Unfortunate Events.
“. . . a cautionary tale about the current state of our fragile world . . . It provides a chilling prediction of one possible outcome.”
“. . . a beautiful love story told in spare, riveting prose.”
In 1946, a young orphan from Poland arrives at a New York yeshiva where he will study and live.
They have a touch so feathery light it can be barely felt on human skin. The vivid gold and black colored golden orb weaver spider is the largest webmaking spider on the planet.
“For a parent looking to broaden a child’s understanding of the world, this new graphic novel is a find.”
“Mr. MacHale is a master of intrigue, pacing, and adventure.”
Stumbling upon a childhood photo can be an unexpected pleasure for an elderly person—except when it conjures up memories of the Holocaust.
“Rick Yancey has written a very different book from the usual alien invasion story. . . . explor[ing] the very nature of humanity . . . creepy good.”
“The joy is in the reading. . . . What else could a child ask for in a story?”