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Little Lost Tiger (Englisch) Gebundene Ausgabe – 1. Mai 2012

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Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Author Jonathon London lives in Graton, California. He is the author of the well-known Froggy series, Flamingo Sunset and Little Swan.

Illustrator Ilya Spirin is the son of award-winning illustrator Gennady Spirin. Ilya lives in New Jersey.


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Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen auf (beta) 30 Rezensionen
2 von 2 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Almost as touching as when Calvin lost Hobbes. 25. Juli 2013
Von Armando N. Roman - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Vine Kundenrezension eines kostenfreien Produkts ( Was ist das? )
My daughter suddenly liked tigers a little more after I told her that they're one of my favorite animals, and was eager to have me read Little Lost Tiger to her when it arrived. I know you're not supposed to judge a book by its cover, but the cover art really caught my attention, and seeing that the title isn't even on there, which allows you to really take in all of the picture, earned it bonus points. It may not have a super memorable plot, and isn't even all that special (in my eyes at least), but Little Lost Tiger manages to make the reader/listener engaged with what's going on because it doesn't hold your hand along the way. I can't count the number of books I read as a kid where a baby animal would get lost and the parent would go looking for it, only to be reassured nearly every page that everything was going to be ok. With this book, it comes down to the last 2 pages where you're wondering if the baby tiger is ok or not. I read the book to my daughter before reading through it once by myself, and as we went on, I started to worry that this might not end so well.

Fortunately, the baby tiger is found!

Little Lost Tiger covers an impressive amount of ground when it comes to how tigers live and what they do, including marking their territory and how sneaky they have to be while hunting. Several other animals are featured here, including sika deer, wild boars and Ural owls. Everything, and I do mean everything, is beautifully illustrated, matching or surpassing the quality of the artwork shown on the cover. My favorite illustration is towards the end when the mother tiger calls out for her baby with a look of anguish on her face. It's a truly haunting image.

The final page contains a little info about Siberian tigers and how few there are left in the world. Yeah, this isn't a happy book overall, but it's important information nonetheless.

This book doesn't have any real objectionable content, though you might want to read through it once just in case your child is sensitive about baby animals getting lost. It's definitely an interesting read, and it's always cool to have a story book that gets as much information in there as it can without feeling forced. I highly recommend Little Lost Tiger to any little tiger fans in your life.
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a story about Siberian Tigers 19. Juli 2013
Von Leah Chang - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Vine Kundenrezension eines kostenfreien Produkts ( Was ist das? )
Little Lost Tiger is a beautifully illustrated description of a night and the following morning in the life of Siberian tiger Striped One and her young son, Amba. Author Jonathan London nicely describes the frozen habitat, the creatures (tigers and others) who live there, and the excitement of a sudden forest fire. "A Note from the Author" at the end tells us a little about Siberian tigers; it informs us Udege and Nanai tribes both call tigers "Amba," so that's where the baby tiger in Little Lost Tiger got his name.

I love that the story itself is short enough to hold a young child's attention; I also appreciate how London's narrative and Ilya Spirin's drawings work in tandem to describe the Siberian wilderness. My main reservation is about Little Lost Tiger being yet another book for young children with dark hued artwork! I realize the setting most likely was not especially light and bright, but a few more glints and suggestions of brightness would help with total appeal.
Beautiful art will keep readers of all ages enthralled...even though the words are mostly just there to justify the art 12. Juli 2013
Von Amber M. Anderson - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Vine Kundenrezension eines kostenfreien Produkts ( Was ist das? )
Hopefully no one's going to mind spoilers in a kid's picture book, but if you do, turn away. Here's the entire story in three sentences: A mother tiger and her cub are out hunting in the snow. A fire comes and the mother tiger can't find her cub. In the morning the fire dies and she finds her cub.

It's not something that is likely to make kids laugh or keep them entralled...but the ART just might. Beautiful pictures of the tiger. The cover art which you can see is indicative of the whole book. Pictures span across both pages (perfect for reading to multiple children and turning around so they can see) and of these there are 14 images (not including the covers), all but two of which have tigers or other animals. Depending on how you numbered your pages, if this had page numbers on the bottom of each page there'd be about 28-30 pages (2 pages per image).

Text is large - about 18-20 pnt font, Times New Roman or similar. A few uncommon phrases ("alder flats") as well as some less common animals ("Ural owl", "sika deer", sables), but reading level is overall good for most new readers. Harder words include words such as: territory, stubble, dagger, tongue, limbs. Parents may need to explain what "spraying her scent" means.

Aside from the weak story, there is, however, a nice little informational bit about tigers on the very last page. About 5 paragraphs worth which discuss habitat, biology, diet, lifecycle, poaching and conservation, and an explanation of the name of the cub (Amba - the name of the tiger to Udege and Nanai tribes)

For beauty and information I'll give it 5 stars. Story is at least good enough to support the imagery and the book as a whole should be great for any young child or new reader.
Gorgeously Illustrated but Too Much Focus on Endangered Status in End Note - Nothing About Siberia - Where It Is Etc. 1. Juli 2013
Von ChristineMM - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Vine Kundenrezension eines kostenfreien Produkts ( Was ist das? )
I was curious about this children's picture book due to the illustration on the cover and ordered it sight unseen. I am a homeschooling mother who has always liked nonfiction books that educate children and inform as well as entertain. I applaud high quality nonfiction children's picture books being on the market.

The illustrations are painted with chalk pastel and gouache and they are stunning.

The story is of a Siberian Tiger cub who stays back while his mother hunts and then a forest fire occurs. There is action and fear and tension as the mother cannot find her cub. Sensitive kids may find this too much to bear. (Keeping in mind that children's picture books are for the age range of 4-8, I am considering the younger end of that for this concern.) Of course it has a good ending or no one would publish it.

All it says in the text of the story is that this is a Siberian Tiger. It never discusses geography because the focus on the story itself is the tale of separation. In the End Note there is one page of text and the status of endangerment starts off in sentence two. A major discussion here is the endangered species issue which in my experience really upsets little kids and makes them worry and feel that humans are so terrible to have hunted and done even illegal poaching to kill them off (as is stated in the End Note).

I take issue with the fact that even in the End Note there is no direct discussion of where Siberia is. Little kids have no clue about geography and those five and under even have a hard time conceptualizing the notion of Earth and the world beyond much more than their neighborhood. It is never said, for example, that Siberia is not a location inside the United States, something maybe silly to the author but a four or five year old might think that Siberian Tigers are living where they are and that their fellow American citizens are to blame for the near extinction of the species. Kids of that age will not pick out that when we say Siberian Tiger we are referencing that "Siberian" means "living in the country of Siberia". They won't even know there is a place on the other side of our planet called Siberia. There are no world maps in the book or in the End Note or on the jacket, to explain this geography.

The story is a good one with tender loving care of a mother to her cub, which I like. I like the adventure but as noted it may upset some kids. But I have an issue with putting this fear and hatred into little kid's heads, instead of filling them with wonder and love for our planet, it's PEOPLE and for its wild creatures, instead only painting humans as villains and either as self-centered jerks or evil beings.

I am torn about how to rate this book, if rating on the story and the illustrations it gets a 5 but due to the negativity and vagueness of the End Note I will bring this down to 4 stars = I Like It. Just please, adults, when reading this aloud to children, explain where Siberia is and that their family, friends and neighbors in America had no part in the role of causing this lovely creature to become nearly extinct. Or skip reading the End Note altogether.
Lush illustrations evoking action and strength 27. Juni 2013
Von Amazon Customer - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Vine Kundenrezension eines kostenfreien Produkts ( Was ist das? )
"The Striped One" and her cub Amba, walk silently through the cold forest - eyes bright, snow spraying in the air from their huge paws as they walk together in the frozen silence. Mother tiger is hunting in the snow-covered forests, and Amba must stay put in hiding, until the hunt is over and there is food for these hungry cats.

But something goes terribly wrong, and The Striped One must flee for her life AND find her baby before it is too late. "The Striped One's eyes flare up, and dagger-like teeth gleam in the firelight" -- WHERE is her baby? Where is Amba? Speed, strength, panic and fear speak out from the illustrations and we are caught up with this tale.

(On one page, there is a beautiful "take-off" on William Blake's poem, which fits in very nicely with the theme of the book).

The story, although short, is gripping -- the illustrations are beautiful, powerful and strong, depicting fierce strength, panic, fear and danger. The cover (book jacket)illustration, which extends to the back cover as well, is beautiful, the face of mama tiger and baby filling up the whole frame with love, innocence and wild strength. I really like books whose actual cover is the same as the jacket illustration, and "Little Lost Tiger" is one of them.

And the Epilogue is a telling statement of the plight of the endangered Siberian Tigers. May books like "Little Lost Tiger" persuade not only the new generation being read to, but the generation of those reading these books to them -- to work together so the "True Spirit of the Mountains will not be lost forrever."
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