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The Tooth Book (Bright & Early Books(R)) [Englisch] [Gebundene Ausgabe]

Theodore Lesieg
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Gebundene Ausgabe, 12. August 1981 --  
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Kurzbeschreibung

12. August 1981 Bright & Early Books(R)
Illus. in full color. "Rhymes, in typical LeSieg style, about who has teeth, who doesn't and how to keep the ones you have. Roy McKie's bright cartoons and the text's rhythms will make this popular with the missing-tooth set."--School Library Journal.  

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Produktinformation

  • Gebundene Ausgabe: 48 Seiten
  • Verlag: Random House Books for Young Readers; Auflage: Book Club (BCE/BOMC) (12. August 1981)
  • Sprache: Englisch
  • ISBN-10: 039484825X
  • ISBN-13: 978-0394848259
  • Größe und/oder Gewicht: 22,4 x 15,5 x 1 cm
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 5.0 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (2 Kundenrezensionen)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 2.499.471 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)

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Synopsis

In this rollicking rhyming tale, Dr. Seuss takes a hilarious look at teeth, where to find them, what to do with them and how to look after them! Some of what he says is sensible, some of it silly, but all of it is guaranteed to raise a laugh! This title belongs to the Bright and Early Beginner Book series, developed by Dr. Seuss especially for "Beginning Beginners" -- preschool children on the threshhold of learning to read. Using an exuberant combination of bright, bold pictures and rhythmic rhyme, Dr. Seuss introduces simple stories and concepts, adding a large helping of zany humour to help the youngest child make the all important connection between word and picture. Originally published under the pseudonym of Theo. LeSieg, The Eye Book is being relaunched with a stylish new cover design which reveals, for the first time, the true identity of the author -- Dr. Seuss himself! -- Dieser Text bezieht sich auf eine andere Ausgabe: Taschenbuch .

Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Theodor Seuss Geisel - better known to millions of his fans as Dr. Seuss - was born the son of a park superintendent in Springfield, Massachusetts, in 1904. After studying at Dartmouth College, New Hampshire, and later at Oxford University in England, he became a magazine humorist and cartoonist, and an advertising man. He soon turned his many talents to writing children's books, and his first book - And To Think That I Saw It On Mulberry Street - was published in 1937. His greatest claim to fame was the one and only The Cat in the Hat, published in 1957, the first of a hugely successful range of early learning books known as Beginner Books. -- Dieser Text bezieht sich auf eine andere Ausgabe: Taschenbuch .

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Von Donald Mitchell TOP 500 REZENSENT
Format:Taschenbuch
Adults can quickly forget that children spend much of their time from ages 2 through 10 either getting teeth or losing their baby teeth. It is seldom a pleasant experience (except perhaps if a generous tooth fairy is involved), and must make a child feel like it will never end. Dr. Seuss (writing under his pen name of Theo. LeSieg, an anagram of Geisel) has created the world's best book for helping children learn about teeth, teething, and how to read. What a great gift for each generation of youngsters!

The book is conveniently organized into the kind of questions a reporter would ask.

Who has teeth? These include red-headed uncles, policemen, zebras, unicycle riders, camels and their riders, and little girls named Ruthie.

Where are there teeth? You will find them on mountain tops, in the air, underground, east, west, north, south, and in a lion's mouth.

Why are there teeth? "They come in handy when you chew." But they are also useful for smiling, work (especially if you are an acrobat and hold someone by your teeth), and speech.

Who doesn't have teeth? The snails and jelly fish are sadly bereft.

What about peoples' teeth? You will grow 2 sets, with 32 in the second set. And you will not get any more, so you'd better take care of them. So don't chew trees like a beaver, or use your teeth to open bottles, or eat sweet junk food ("Billy Billings [has] fifty fillings.").

For you, they will always be "handy when you smile. So keep your teeth around awhile."

"And never bite your dentist . . . your teeth's best friend. Bite someone else instead."

The humorous treatment of the tooth subject will help intrigue your child.
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1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen The Wonderful World of Dr. Seuss 4. April 2000
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe
My son was brought up on Dr. Seuss Books! He is now 15 and they were the only kid's books he wouldn't let me give away. As for the tooth book, the pages are mostly ripped out. As he was teething, and in great pain, I later found his 'beloved' tooth book with almost every page torn in half. You can figure out why. It is a wonderful book.
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Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen auf Amazon.com (beta)
Amazon.com: 4.1 von 5 Sternen  57 Rezensionen
27 von 29 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Preschool Reading Education About Teeth and Teething! 4. Februar 2001
Von Donald Mitchell - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe
Adults can quickly forget that children spend much of their time from ages 2 through 10 either getting teeth or losing their baby teeth. It is seldom a pleasant experience (except perhaps if a generous tooth fairy is involved), and must make a child feel like it will never end. Dr. Seuss (writing under his pen name of Theo. LeSieg, an anagram of Geisel) has created the world's best book for helping children learn about teeth, teething, and how to read. What a great gift for each generation of youngsters!
The book is conveniently organized into the kind of questions a reporter would ask.
Who has teeth? These include red-headed uncles, policemen, zebras, unicycle riders, camels and their riders, and little girls named Ruthie.
Where are there teeth? You will find them on mountain tops, in the air, underground, east, west, north, south, and in a lion's mouth.
Why are there teeth? "They come in handy when you chew." But they are also useful for smiling, work (especially if you are an acrobat and hold someone by your teeth), and speech.
Who doesn't have teeth? The snails and jelly fish are sadly bereft.
What about peoples' teeth? You will grow 2 sets, with 32 in the second set. And you will not get any more, so you'd better take care of them. So don't chew trees like a beaver, or use your teeth to open bottles, or eat sweet junk food ("Billy Billings [has] fifty fillings.").
For you, they will always be "handy when you smile. So keep your teeth around awhile."
"And never bite your dentist . . . your teeth's best friend. Bite someone else instead."
The humorous treatment of the tooth subject will help intrigue your child. You can expect to get questions about why all of these toothy things occur, so you should probably look up the answers before you introduce the book to optimize the educational opportunity. Or talk to your dentist or dental hygienist on your next visit.
The illustrations are not by Dr. Seuss in this new edition, but they are wonderfully done. The teeth are large, in the center of your attention, and beautiful. This serves to underscore the message of having teeth be a positive part of everyone's life.
As a prereader, this book is good for repetition. The words "tooth" and "teeth" are almost everywhere. This can help your child learn to identify those words. When that identification can be done, you can point to the words in the story when you come to them and your child can "read" them to you then aloud. You can eventually add other words that are repeated like "smile" and the articles like "a" and "the."
The illustrations can add clues to allow you to help your youngster identify other words like "red" and "trombones."
After you have finished enjoying this story, I suggest that at some point you begin to ask parallel questions about other parts of the body. This approach can help expand your child's awareness of what makes humans different and what is good about that.
Sink your teeth into this learning opportunity to become a better parent . . . and you'll have a real mouthful! And your child's mouthful will be healthier and your child more literate, too!!
14 von 14 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Theo. LeSieg on the importance of caring for your teeth 5. Juni 2004
Von Lawrance M. Bernabo - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe
You start off reading "The Tooth Book" wondering why Dr. Seuss, writing under his Theo. LeSieg pseudonym, is taking so much time answering the question "Who has teeth?" That is because the answer seems rather obvious and even more so when this book gets to the importance of teeth to chewing, smiling, speaking, and trapeze artists who are supporting their partners by something they are holding on to with their teeth. Then the book touches on a few animals that do not have teeth, and again you find yourself asking "So what?" At which point the book springs it trap and we find out that "The Tooth Book" is not only entertaining, it is (surprise, surprise) educational as well.
The final section of this book is devoted to the idea of protecting your teeth because you only get two sets. Even though kids will lose their first set of teeth, they do not get the same deal on their second set so keeping them in good shape would be a good thing. Some of the advice is, as you would expect from Dr. Seuss, a bit absurd (do not use your teeth to chomp down trees like beavers), but most of it is on target, even if the book does not go into much depth. The illustrations, as is usually the case with "LeSeig," who writes more about the real world than Dr. Seuss, is by a different illustrator than the author, in this case Roy McKie. Dr. Seuss does wonderfully strange animals and people, while McKie illustrates them in a more conventional manner.
"The Tooth Book" is one of the Bright and Early Books for Beginning Beginners. However, obviously you want to pick your moment before introducing this particular book to your young child. Even when you kid starts losing their baby teeth it might be too soon for them to read this one, but certainly when you are teaching them to care for their permanent teeth this is a book that will be helpful in giving them an idea of what to expect. "LeSieg" does not provide specific things for kids to do to help keep their teeth in good shapes, but that information can certainly come from other sources. But he does at least get beginning beginner readers to think favorable about dental care (and even dentists as well).
8 von 11 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen The Wonderful World of Dr. Seuss 4. April 2000
Von "bucklerzahar" - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Gebundene Ausgabe
My son was brought up on Dr. Seuss Books! He is now 15 and they were the only kid's books he wouldn't let me give away. As for the tooth book, the pages are mostly ripped out. As he was teething, and in great pain, I later found his 'beloved' tooth book with almost every page torn in half. You can figure out why. It is a wonderful book.
1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
4.0 von 5 Sternen Cute book showing the importance of taking care of your teeth! 28. Januar 2014
Von Grandma Zizzy - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Pappbilderbuch
This would be a cute book to give as a gift, along with a new tooth brush and toothpaste (they have such a variety now for kids!) "The Tooth Book" is the last installment of a dozen Dr. Seuss books in the "Bright and Early Books" series... this one is actually written under one of the pen names used by Theodor Geisel for books he authored but didn't illustrate, Theo. LeSieg (Geisel spelled backward). Apparently the first publication was in 1981 with Roy McKie as illustrator, but we purchased this 2000 hardcover version which is illustrated by Joe Mathieu, featuring a cartoonish-looking young boy who learns about different types of creatures who have teeth, and what teeth help us do (chew, speak, smile... our favorite is the high trapezer who's connected to his wife by only a string between their teeth... "If I should ever lose a tooth, I'd lose my wife, and that's the truth.") He also learns about creatures who don't have teeth, which means they can't eat food that requires chewing, or play trombones). He discovers he'll get two sets of teeth, but "THAT'S ALL THE TEETH YOU'LL EVER GET!", so he needs to take care of them. The colorful illustrations all prominently feature teeth (have to mention that I enjoyed Mathieu's illustrations in "The Eye Book" much more than these... some of the characters are a little strangeish/creepy looking), and are paired up with the simple words, rhymes and rhythms of this series of books to help keep a youngster interested.

It's been a wonderful opportunity for me to be at a point in my life where I'm able to stay home and babysit our two grandchildren for these past almost six years, since I worked outside of the home when my own two grown sons were young and don't feel I was able to as fully participate in all of the little daily discoveries kids make in the early years - truly amazing what they can soak it so quickly! When it came time for our younger grandson's first Christmas, he was just 9 months old. Grandpa & I thought it would be a better idea - since we already had an overabundance of toddler toys in the house that our older grandson no longer played with - to have his gifts that year be the beginning of a complete collection of Dr. Seuss books. The older one (4 year age difference) was able to start enjoying the "Beginner Books" series (age 4-8) immediately, and the (now 22 month old) younger one has graduated from board books to this "Bright and Early Books" series, with the clever tag line of being "for Beginning Beginners" (age 3 & under).

There were only a couple of things I wish were different in this book... I'm a big believer in not placing labels on people (i.e. "he's dumb"...), and a couple of things the young boy is warned about are, "don't be dumb like Mr. Glotz. Don't break your teeth untying knots! And don't be dumb like Katy Klopps. Don't try to chew off bottle tops!" I'm trying to make sure my grandsons are learning that people are not dumb, though they can do dumb things sometimes. The other was the last page... "And never bite your dentist when he works inside your head. Your dentist is your teeth's best friend. Bite someone else instead!" I know there can sometimes seem to be an over-abundance of political-correctness these days, and I recognize Geisel was just trying to be humorous, but I think that last line could've been written differently... "Bite some bread instead!" or something, rather than suggesting the boy bite "someone else"! Sorry, Dr. Seuss, but Grandma's going to have to deduct "one star" for those things.

In case you're interested, the other books in the series are: "The Foot Book", "The Eye Book", "Mr. Brown Can Moo! Can You?", "In A People House", "Marvin K. Mooney Will You Please Go Now!", "The Shape of Me and Other Stuff", "The Pop-Up Mice of Mr. Brice", "There's a Wocket in My Pocket!", "Great Day for Up", "Would You Rather Be a Bullfrog?", and "Hooper Humperdink...? Not Him!"
3 von 4 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
5.0 von 5 Sternen Very cute book! 2. Mai 2010
Von S. Hohlen - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format:Pappbilderbuch|Verifizierter Kauf
Dr. Suess is great and this is a great version of this book. My two-year old still has to have board books and loves this one about teeth!!
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