“bright and appealing . . . a perfect introduction into the wonders that books can offer.”
“A Case of the Zaps is zany robot fun for all the humans among us.”
“this is a lovely, five-star-worthy novel for young readers that is well written and deserves full applause.”
“Barton’s story is magical and deep, and within this beautiful story hope and help can be found.”
Every Dog in the Neighborhood is a sweet story about a young boy and his grandmother who live in a city. The boy wants a dog, and his grandmother says, “Nonsense.
“Kendi’s Goodnight Racism is not your typical sweet fall-asleep lullaby.
“This book is beautifully structured for young readers. The chapters are quick and loaded with colorful illustrations.
“Wang and Yum have created a delicious story of humanity accessible to all readers, inspiring us all to raise our teacups and share a toast to Chá!”
Children’s books come in all flavors: sweet, funny, quirky, boring, and gems only an adult would love. Bear and the Whisper of the Wind falls into that last category.
Stanley’s enthusiasm for Bookmobile Day is quickly slayed when the substitute librarian embarrasses him because the book he wants to read is about a girl.
Do you remember when everything on the ground was a treasure?
“This rendition of The Lady and the Unicorn is alive and relatable, reaching out to us from 500 years ago, and the reader will want to know more,
Be Thankful for Trees is for young kids in first and second grade. It’s broken into sections, the first section being A tree is food. “Would life be satisfying without trees?
The New York Times bestselling creators of Eyes that Kiss in the Corners, Joanna Ho and Dung Ho, are back with a companion book, Eyes that Speak to the Stars, an upliftin
“by the time I was fourteen, the Taliban threatened to hurt me if I kept speaking out.”
“a new generation will fall in love with this beautiful, witty, and modern descendant of Grimm’s Fairy Tales . . .
Illustrations make Out of a Jar sparkle and shine. But is that enough to make it a must-have read?
“a magnificent example of how stories can light imaginations . . .”
Marilyn Monroe (Little People, BIG DREAMS) introduces a young child (ages 4–7) to Marilyn Monroe. “Once, in the city of Los Angeles, there was a little girl with lots of love to give.
“the kind of school humor kids will appreciate.”
“A delightful children’s book . . . The Three Princes of Serendip is easy to share, lovely to contemplate, and a perfect addition to the story time shelf.”