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Lost and Found, Volume 3 (Lost and Found Omnibus) (Englisch) Gebundene Ausgabe – März 2011

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  • Gebundene Ausgabe: 128 Seiten
  • Verlag: Scholastic; Auflage: Omnibus. (März 2011)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 0545229243
  • ISBN-13: 978-0545229241
  • Vom Hersteller empfohlenes Alter: 9 - 12 Jahre
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 1,9 x 22,9 x 29,8 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 4.5 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (2 Kundenrezensionen)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 63.475 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)

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Lost and Found, Volume 3 Three stories explore how we lose and find what matters most to us, as a girl finds a bright spot in a dark world, a boy leads a strange, lost being home, and a group of peaceful creatures loses its home to cruel invaders. Full description

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Buchdeckel | Copyright | Inhaltsverzeichnis | Auszug | Rückseite
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15 von 15 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von Merkator am 24. März 2011
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Verifizierter Kauf
Bei diesem Buch handelt es sich um einen Sammelband mit den Geschichten "The Red Tree", "The Lost Thing", "The Rabbits", sowie einem kurzem Kapitel "Author's Notes". In disem Kapitel äussert der Author seine Gedanken zu den drei Geschichten. Ausserdem enthät das Kapitel noch einen Text von John Marsden über "The Rabbits".

Die Qualität (Hardware und Inhalt) entspricht den Einzelbänden. Die Gedanken im letzten Kapitel sind zwar interessant, aber wer die Bücher schon hat braucht dieses Buch nicht wirklich.
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1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von Evi am 4. Juni 2012
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Verifizierter Kauf
... a good collection of three short intoxicating and contemplative stories (The Red Tree, The Lost Thing, The Rabbits).

I chose the book instead of buying three small books - for my personal use, this is more practical.
If you "read" Shaun Tan for the first time it will be a little bit confusing (in this omnibus volume) to recognize where one story ends and the next one begins. It is a little bit overloaded for people getting in first contact with S. Tan.
So my resumé: If you want to give away Shaun Tan Stories as a present, it will be more appropriate to buy the one-story books. If you just value the content and don't like to have reams of small shaped books - this book is a good decision.
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Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen auf (beta) 123 Rezensionen
29 von 29 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Fantastic artwork and wonderful stories for both adults and kids 28. März 2011
Von K. Eckert - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Vine Kundenrezension eines kostenfreien Produkts ( Was ist das? )
Previously I have read The Arrival by Shaun Tan I was amazed by both the artwork and the depth of the story in that book. So when I was offered Lost and Found through the Amazon Vine program I was super excited to read it. This is a fantastic book; it appeals to both kids and adults, contains stories accessable on many levels, and has just absolutely enchanting artwork.

This book consists of three stories. The first is The Red Tree which tells the story of a young girl dealing with troubles only to find hope at the end of her trials. The second is The Lost Thing which tells of a boy who finds a Lost Thing on the beach and tries to find a place where it belongs. The third is written by John Marsden and is called The Rabbits. This is a story about white rabbits who take over a world and eventually destroy it.

All of the stories have the story itself and then a deeper meaning as well. My son who is four years old enjoyed The Lost Thing the most; he was fascinated with the strangeness of the Lost Thing and was interested in the idea of finding strange things that don't belong in the world. This story will also touch a chord with adults as it addresses the idea that as you get older you see less of wonder and strangeness in the world. My favorite was the Red Tree; I loved the complex art work in this one and the depth of the story despite it being very sparse on words.

The artwork is fantastic. Again the Lost Thing has the type of artwork that I most associate with Shaun Tan; pictures of strange fantastical beings that are part fantasy, part machine, and part sci-fi. I love Shaun Tan's art; you can look at these pictures for a long amount of time and continually see new things...they are complex and fascinating. There is definitely a bit of steampunk theme throughout; the stories are a bit darker and feature beings made of both monstrous and mechanical parts meshed together.

Overall this is just and absolutely stellar book. I really enjoyed it and my son did as well. Wonderful stories that are accessible at different levels and mean different things to children and adults, complex and fantastical artwork, this was just a super interesting book. I can't wait to see what Tan comes up with next.
15 von 16 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Embracing Imagination - Teachers Take Notice 28. März 2011
Von J. A. Bell - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Vine Kundenrezension eines kostenfreien Produkts ( Was ist das? )
An ultra-imaginative picture book containing three very different stories for "kids" of all ages, with over 100 of Shaun Tan's colorful, surreal and sometimes phantasmagorical paintings and illustrations.

"The Red Tree," written and illustrated by Tan features a red-haired girl who lets her imagination run wild with awful thoughts, expressed by Tan as fantastic, detailed surrealistic cartoons, all but three of which are rendered in somber colors. The girl's mood is dark until she emerges from her ennui when she sees a little red bud which develops into a full-grown, brilliant tree.

Full-page and double-page spreads of Tan's artwork featured between the stories would look wonderful matted and framed, hanging on a wall. I especially liked the reproduction of his 77 bottle caps assemblage with a sepia physics cartoon as a base. Each of the 7x11 bottle caps is illustrated with a math or physics equation, directional symbols, words or sentence fragments and one painting. There is also an alluring scene of long-legged black and white birds standing in blue pond.

My favorite of the three, "The Lost Thing," written by Tan and jam-packed with his wondrous illustrations, is about a boy who finds a weird creature and takes it home with him. The story unfolds as the boy tries to help The Lost Thing find the place where it belongs. Humorous storyline and art are underscored by droll mechanical drawings in sepia tones. One particular painting toward the end of this story ("what seemed to be the right place" for The Lost Thing) emerges as a work of pure genius, combining elements and inspiration from art as diverse as Hieronymus Bosch to Joan Miro, Salvador Dali to Giorgio de Chirico to Marcel Duchamp.

"The Rabbits," written by John Marsden, and illustrated with diverse art by Tan is about rabbits who came, saw and conquered a continent, possibly Australia. The rabbits are strange, anthropomorphized, trussed in formal clothing and French military uniforms. They have peculiar ears. And their reproduction is way out of control.

The entire book is very stimulating for anyone who appreciates art and ideas presented with imagination, skill and humor. It brings to mind Einstein's phrase, "...imagination embraces the entire world, and all there ever will be to know and understand."

This book should be in every school library as a readily available resource for students of art and writing, in particular, as a source of inspiration. And it should be in every classroom as a source of pure enjoyment and discourse for all students.
12 von 13 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Darkly Mesmerizing 24. März 2011
Von Arwen - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Vine Kundenrezension eines kostenfreien Produkts ( Was ist das? )
There is a darkness to this children's book. Suggested for ages 10 and up, I think it is a book many adults will want to examine as well. The words remind me a bit of Shel Silverstein's voice--from his ABZ's book, really.

In "The Lost Thing" the backdrop to the melancholy tale has a steampunk feel to it. Mechanical gadgets, strange buildings and seemingly unfeeling people populate this world. This was my favorite of the three stories. I think tweens will identify with the young man who isn't listened to but sees things others do not. It's a reminder to stay observant and not get too self-focused.

The opening story didn't work as well for me simply because it seemed far too heavy on the gloomy. This one had more of a Gothic overtone to me with dark leaves dotting the opening pictures. Throughout this story, really pay attention to what is happening in the pictures.

And then the illustration of "The Rabbits" by Robert Marsden is brilliant. It would make a very good teaching tool to talk about colonization and aboriginal peoples' losses. It is sad and unflinchingly honest.

The theme of lost and found in this book is well established. Sadly, I feel that there was more lost than found overall. This is a book I will return to again. It leaves an indelible mark on you the moment you open it.

Visually, it's stunning. The graphic novel feel will appeal to many young readers who may appreciate the visual affect. I recommend this book to anyone who has an intelligent, seeking child. You won't be disappointed.
7 von 7 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
I highly recommend AGAINST this as a child's book 24. November 2012
Von Kurt A. Johnson - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe
This book is a collection of three small graphic stories by Shaun Tan. The artwork is fascinatingly surrealistic, definitely showing the influence that such works as Yellow Submarine had on him. As a work of art, the book is a triumph.

On the other hand, the book seems to be defined as a book for young readers, which I heartily disagree with. Containing such text as "Darkness overcomes you" and [the rabbits] "stole our children," I really do think that this book deals with ideas that are beyond a child's ability to understand and deal with.

No, I think that this is a good book for mature people to think about and talk about, but I did not share it with my young reader. I want my child to deal with possibilities and making the world a better place, not with nihilism and depression. I highly recommend AGAINST this as a child's book.
4 von 4 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Great Art, Stories Need Some Review 22. April 2011
Von B. McGregor - Veröffentlicht auf
Format: Gebundene Ausgabe Vine Kundenrezension eines kostenfreien Produkts ( Was ist das? )
The Lost Thing
The artwork of Shawn Tan is great. Whatever illustrations the story needed he was able to provide with intricate detail. Visually, the book is a pleasure to just leaf through. I would recommend the artwork alone. The narrative is a bit more challenging. This is a difficult thing to review because there are actually three non related stories that deserve a review of their own. I happen to have a 10yr. old that was happy to help out as well.

The Red Tree: A rather dismal story of a girl who is confronted with the dark and gloomy world around her. As she is plunged deeper into the despair of a meaningless life, the text becomes agitated itself. It swirls like voices around the page, some loud and some that trail off. Troubles surround her in a sea of anguish. She struggles to find any meaning in her life. When all seems lost, she finds the red tree and the world makes sense. To her at least.

Lost Thing: An amusing story that hints of steam-punk, where an odd creature that seems to be a living machine, is seeking to find a place where it belongs. All in all this is the best of the three. It still has a bleakness that pervades the book, but the quirkiness seem to give it life. The stereotypes are amusing and look strangely oriental. Not sure if that was intentional. The Salvador Dali-esque panel at the end was fun to just drink in the absurdity. Cool story.

The Rabbits: Or, how British Colonialism displaced aboriginal tribes. Adult theme that does not belong in a 4th grader's book. The subject matter itself cannot be reduced to bumper sticker propaganda, and why expose children to politically charged issues that a 10 year old child can do nothing about? The sad thing is that I wanted to review a children's book, not get roped into a political debate.
I really resent political activism disguised as children's stories. As adults we see injustice all around us and are able to gather complex information to arrive at informed opinions. It has a bully-pulpit preachieness that I did not like. This isn't the Oscars, it's a child's book. Great artwork, poor choice of subjects.

Overall, a visual treat.
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