“A masterful combination of words and pictures, Harold Loves His Woolly Hat is about love and the different forms it can take, if only you open your eyes to it and are willing to s
“The charming story is sure to enchant . . .
“The Atlas Obscura Explorer’s Guide for the World’s Most Adventurous Kid
In Guridi’s book, The King of Nothing, the very clever Mimo the First rules over his imaginary kingdom with all the pride and fervor he can muster.
Mr. Snore checks into the Sharemore Hotel, and the bellhop shows him to room 104. When he gets ready to go to sleep, he hears a squeaking mouse on his pillow. Mr.
At what age do children first connect the dots to realize that people have jobs?
The latest entry in Shannon and Dean Hale’s popular Princess in Black series is sure to charm their legions of young readers.
Hélène Druvert is clearly a talented artist and designer as evident in her previous projects Paris Up, Up and Away (2016), Mary Poppins Up, Up and Away (2017) and again here with
The very first thing that strikes you about A House for Mouse is the beautifully illustrated cover and the quality of the book jacket.
The young boy who narrates Sing to the Moon has big dreams but when a rainy day keeps him from his exotic plans, he discovers a different kind of indoor adventure invented b
This beautiful book has a simple message about the animals of the earth, sky, and sea: that they be happy, safe, well fed, and have companionship.
What’s a newspaper’s purpose? We think we know the answer. Of course, a paper brings us the news, perhaps also advertisements.
The theme of parents' love for their child is a recurring one in children's books, from Love You Forever by Robert Munsch to Guess How Much I Love You by Sam McBratney to Mama
All-of-a-Kind Family Hanukkah is based on Sydney Taylor's original All-of-a-Kind Family books published between 1951 and 1978.
“might prove to be a very handy tool to use with little ones who are fighting with each other.”
Children’s literature does not shy away from life in its many manifestations. There are picture books about loss, illness, death, and metaphorical stories about good and evil.
The intriguing title got this reviewer’s attention. The protagonist is a T. rex named Penelope, and it’s her first day of school. Penelope is nervous about going.
This deceptively simple, wordless picture book begins in a mundane world of dull grays and tans. A young girl looks out the window from her room in an immense apartment block onto a bleak world.
“Seven Bad Cats will become a bedtime favorite for its short jaunty story and its charming art.”
Pink Is for Boys by Robb Pearlman is a delight.
This imaginative I Can Read (Fast Fun Reads) is poised to grab the attention of distracted children who might be busy on their devices instead of sitting with a book.
In lovely, pastel fauvist palette, Jessica Love, an actor debuting as an author/illustrator, introduces us to Julian, who loves mermaids.
Bad news breaks and a young girl tries to make sense of it. A gray cloud slips over the family and the community. The parents are sad and distracted. “Suddenly Mom is glued to the television.
“Five shining stars of fun!”
Who receives handwritten letters anymore?