Picture Book

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“three cheers for a counting book for the big(ger) kids!”

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My School Stinks! is about a boy named Stuart who gets sent to a wild animal school by mistake.

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“The art is stunning, the words are poetic, and for many, the book will be a comfort, showing how to manage grief by holding onto memories.”

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“A world of bright imagination where kindness wins out.”

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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?

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King Tutankhamun Tells All provides a lively introduction to Egyptology and to the famous boy king.”

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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

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Moon Camp is brilliantly implemented by Barry Gott as author and illustrator.”

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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.

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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.”

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Juan Hormiga is refreshing in its simplicity. It will find itself on many bookshelves because it is so different.”

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A stunning, trilingual love poem written to the U.S.A. is America My Love, America My Heart.

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“Nayberg brings her zany wit and artistic ingenuity to this fun romp through art history and New York City.”

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“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.

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“For Jon Klassen fans, Bad Apple is a good follow-up book.”

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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.

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“Brightly colored illustrations typical of Indian iconography enhance each page.”

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“pen and ink artwork at its finest with storytelling to match.”

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“A gorgeous book with an inspiring point of view: treasure your uniqueness, your relationships, and your place in the world.”

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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?

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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.

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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.

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“A brilliant job of engaging even the most reluctant reader, showing how much fun a book can be.”

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“This is an inspired book that will motivate young readers to learn more about orchestral instruments and the wonder of the music an orchestra can make.”

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In Jory John and Pete Oswald’s book, The Couch Potato, we are introduced to a very charming potato who is living his dream life—all from the comfort of his couch. Why leave the cu

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