- Pappbilderbuch: 24 Seiten
- Verlag: Random House Books for Young Readers; Auflage: Brdbk (7. Januar 2014)
- Sprache: Englisch
- ISBN-10: 0385375158
- ISBN-13: 978-0385375153
- Vom Hersteller empfohlenes Alter: 1 - 3 Jahre
- Größe und/oder Gewicht: 13,3 x 1,3 x 18,4 cm
- Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: Schreiben Sie die erste Bewertung
- Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 503.406 in Fremdsprachige Bücher (Siehe Top 100 in Fremdsprachige Bücher)
Would You Rather Be a Bullfrog? (Big Bright & Early Board Book) (Englisch) Pappbilderbuch – 7. Januar 2014
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Dr. Seuss muses on a variety of wild and wacky options for young children to consider -- Would they rather be a bullfrog or a butterfly? A minnow or a whale? A hammer or a nail? In making their choice, children will enjoy matching the words to the pictures. 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 vergriffene oder nicht verfügbare Ausgabe dieses Titels.
Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende
Dr. Seuss is quite simply the most beloved children’s book author of all time. His real name was Theodore Geisel. On books he wrote to be illustrated by others, he used the name Theo. LeSieg, which is Geisel spelled backwards.
Roy McKie is the illustrator of many books, among them In a People House, by Dr. Seuss writing as Theo. LeSieg. He lives in Flemington, New Jersey.
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Have to say that at this stage of the game, I have a much deeper internal reservoir of patience when it comes to my grandsons' questions than I probably did when I was a young mother of two sons, having to answer their seemingly endless inquiries at the end of a long day working outside of the home, fixing dinner, giving baths, etc. It's been such a wonderful opportunity to have a "do-over" of that time in my life, babysitting my grandsons for these past almost six years. Both Grandpa and I are delighted (and amused) by their questions, which reflect a wonderful curiosity and interest in learning! 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). It's proven to be an excellent investment for us!
"Would You Rather Be a Bullfrog?" was the tenth of a dozen Dr. Seuss books in this series. 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", "Hooper Humperdink...? Not Him!", and "The Tooth Book".
This story is told in rhyme, the standard for all Dr. Seuss books. The pictures are all bright and colorful, and the book is quite straightforward; it comes right out and asks you things, no beating around the bush for it! I think this is a wonderful book in part because it can be so much fun imagining which out of the options provided you'd rather be. Another thing that makes it a wonderful book is the special charm all Dr. Seuss books have.
To sum up the video review, Cece and Tarzan like this book because it asks a lot of questions like "Would you rather be a cat or a dog?" They thought the story and the pictures were interesting, and they said they would definitely read it again and again.
So, if you want to know if your kid is too old to enjoy this book, a 9-year-old girl and a 5-year-old boy think it's just the right blend of humor and adventure to make them want to read it again. They both give it 5 stars.
BookReviewersClub.com Reviewers - Cece and Tarzan