Danny and Bee dress up to reenact scenes from eight well-loved nursery rhymes.
Writing in rhythmic text, author Andria Warmflash Rosenbaum (Trains Don't Sleep) explores the many types of watercraft navigating our lakes, rivers, and oceans, including trawlers, tankers, and cruise ships. Beginning with the sunrise, boats of all shapes and sizes are on their way to a full day. Fishing boats with their nets head out for their day's lucky catch. Tugboats guide a freighter safely into harbor, and pleasure craft such as sailboats and speedboats offer hours of enjoyment for their passengers. Then when night comes, even boats take a rest, including a houseboat that is docked with its family warm and cozy inside. Back matter includes detailed descriptions of each type of watercraft mentioned.
Using the rhyming poetic structure of This is the House that Jack Built, author Yvonne Ng takes young readers on a cumulative path through the inner workings of a steam engine, from the big wheels rolling on the tracks all the way to the engineer driving the train.
A biography in rhyme relates the story of Olympic swimmer and Syrian refugee Yusra Mardini.
This dreamy poem about all the kinds of light at the "shut of day" evokes a world of wonder.
In a world of bountiful food yet increasing food insecurity, we are called to remember that all creatures have a place—and may be fed sustainably—at the greatest, communal table offered by our planet.
The polar bear is known by many names in different languages—White Bear, Ice Bear, Sea Bear. It is Sailor of the Icebergs, Whale’s Curse, Seal’s Dread. It is the animal deserving of great respect, the Ever-wandering One, the Master of Helping Spirits, Grandfather, or God’s Dog. Whatever its name, what is certain is that this majestic, Arctic animal is threatened by extinction and in need of human protection before it disappears from our world forever.
In this illustrated book based on the beloved children’s game, readers and listeners alike are prompted to act out the commands as the rhythmic text leads to a sleep-inducing conclusion.
Snag the spirit of adventure and lasso the limitless horizons of imagination to discover all the simple yet fantastical things one can make out of a string—from slingshots to sails, swings to phone lines—in this sequel to Jane Yolen’s popular picture book, What to Do with a Box (2016).
Through gentle rhymes and colorful photographs of adorable children, Pride Colors is a celebration of the deep unconditional love of a parent or caregiver for a young child. The profound message of this delightful board book is you are free to be whoever you choose to be; you'll always be loved. Celebrated author Robin Stevenson ends her purposeful prose by explaining the meaning behind each color in the Pride flag: red = life, orange = healing, yellow = sunlight, green = nature, blue = peace and harmony, and violet = spirit.
A poem about where the wind might go when it's ready for sleep.
A child enjoys a delicious bowl of warm noodles.
Tommy Trout and his family celebrate his birthday.
A poem about the beauty of the summer sky.
A puppy likes to chew everything in sight.
A baby seahorse rocks himself to sleep in the ocean waves.
A baby deer curls up for sleep.
This poem presents five shapes who have a picnic lunch with treats to match. But where is Circle?
Lulu packs her suitcase with everything she'll need to visit her Granny, but then she realizes that Granny is coming to visit her!
This poem describes the process of putting condiments on a hamburger bun to make a perfect meal.
Vegetables are beautiful to look at and delicious to eat.
A child gets to see a beautiful dragonfly up-close.
A child learns how her favorite treat is made.
An elephant stops by a child's house and offers to work but runs away when the child's mother gives it a laundry list of tasks to complete.
A poem about getting close to a wild rabbit.