“A world of bright imagination where kindness wins out.”
Never, Not Ever, written and illustrated by Beatrice Alemagna, might be the perfect picture book. It’s simple, funny, charming, and tells a universal story.
Two friends, a dog and a kite, walk into a park one fine summer day and what do they see? A tree, of course. But the trouble is, this tree’s canopy is white. Isn’t it supposed to be green?
“King Tutankhamun Tells All provides a lively introduction to Egyptology and to the famous boy king.”
The 59th Street Bridge Song (Feelin’ Groovy) is one of the latest additions to LyricPop’s collection of favorite song lyrics by renowned songwriters transformed into illustrated picture bo
“Moon Camp is brilliantly implemented by Barry Gott as author and illustrator.”
A powerful #ownvoices #livedexperience autobiographical picture book, Sharice’s Big Voice: A Native Kid Becomes a Congresswoman is the story, told in reverse chronological order, about how
“A joyous anthem that calls out to everyone to sing out for peace, Peace Train invites all to grab their express ticket and get on board to create worldwide unity.”
A companion to Where Are You From? Yamile Saied Méndez returns in her newest picture book What Will You Be? to big questions little kids ask.
“The Secret Life of Boo-Boos is a winner for future doctors, nurses, physician’s assistants, or anyone wanting to learn about the human body in a clever and understandable way.”
“Juan Hormiga is refreshing in its simplicity. It will find itself on many bookshelves because it is so different.”
The Not-So-Scary Dog is a book about a boy who is afraid to go to a birthday party because his friend has a big dog.
A stunning, trilingual love poem written to the U.S.A. is America My Love, America My Heart.
“Nayberg brings her zany wit and artistic ingenuity to this fun romp through art history and New York City.”
“Mole in a Black & White Hole teaches us that if we can get out of our comfort zone we might be surprised at the wonders around us.
“For Jon Klassen fans, Bad Apple is a good follow-up book.”
After being out of print for many years, The New York Review Children’s Collection has reprinted M. B. Goffstein’s 1977 Caldecott Honor Title, Fish for Supper.
“Brightly colored illustrations typical of Indian iconography enhance each page.”
“pen and ink artwork at its finest with storytelling to match.”
“A gorgeous book with an inspiring point of view: treasure your uniqueness, your relationships, and your place in the world.”
“J.D. and the Great Barber Battle is a refreshing slice of life about a small-town kid who discovers he’s gifted in unexpected ways. It’s a fun read.”
Just how do planes stay in the sky? How do people get inside the television? And why don’t the people on the bottom of the earth fall off?
Marsha Is Magnetic by New York Times bestselling author Beth Ferry, of the delightful Stick and Stone fame, is a fun and lively addition to any STEM library.
Nikki Grimes and Elizabeth Zunon, the pair who created Bedtime for Sweet Creatures, are back with a picture book that will become a bath time reading favorite for many families.
“A brilliant job of engaging even the most reluctant reader, showing how much fun a book can be.”