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1. Benny and Penny in How to Say Goodbye by Geoffrey Hayes, 32 pp, RL 2


Benny and Penny in How to Say Goodbye is the sixth book featuring these bickering siblings and, as always, Geoffrey Hayes captures the intense and fleeting emotions that young children feel and how they make sense of the world around them perfectly. And, as always, his illustrations are marvelously charming and the natural world that the mice live in gently beautiful. Hayes's graphic novel series is perfect for emerging readers looking for something beyond Frog & Toad and Amelia Bedelia.


In How to Say Goodbye, Hayes has his mice brother and sister encounter death. While playing together in the fall leaves, Penny finds a salamander she named Little Red. She knows that it is dead, having a grasp of what death it. Benny reacts with anger, throwing the salamander into the bushes.


Penny gets help from Melina and the two make plans for Little Red, Benny skulking around the edges of their activities. As the they prepare for the burial, Benny and Penny have memories of Little Red, each feeling their grief in their own ways. They also find ways to honor the life of the salamander. As the story draws to an end, another salamander appears and a new friendship begins.



You can read my reviews of other 
Benny & Penny books here





Source: Review Copy


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2. With All Due Respect Book Review and Giveaway

by Sally Matheny

Book Review: All Due Respect
Nina Roesner, the executive director of Greater Impact Ministries, Inc. has teamed up with co-worker, Debbie Hitchcock, to write With All Due Respect:40 Days to a More Fulfilling Relationship with Your Teens & Tweens.

I’ll be giving away a copy to one of you readers this week! 

There's something for everyone for a variety of topics are covered. A sampling of the forty chapter titles are:

Communicate Respect Early
Take Care of the Temple
Use Humor When Things Get Hot
Be True to Your Word
Coach Your Kids on Navigating Conflict
Separate Your Identity




Two of my favorites are Talk Your Kids Through Disappointment, and Deal With the Person Before the Issue.

While I appreciate the one or two scriptures at the beginning of each chapter, I don’t think the overall content is “scripturally saturated” as stated in the beginning of the book.

However, the content is good, and written with a Christian worldview.

Each chapter opens up with a scene illustrating some type of situation or problem. The authors use the dialogue between characters as a tool to teach parents how to respond in certain situations. In some parts, the dialogue sounds like it’s coming from a Christian psychologist more than a parent, but nonetheless, it’s helpful. Each chapter closes with a prayer for the parent.

This book is not a Bible study. But rather a resource for parents, specifically moms, on how to communicate effectively with their tweens and teens during life’s stressful moments.

During those difficult times, if you struggle with controlling your emotions, speaking before thinking, or acting rashly, this book will challenge you to pause and pray first. Then, it gives you a springboard of ideas on how to offer guidance as you begin a healthy conversation.


Want to win this book?

Every person who has subscribed to this blog, or is following it by email, will have their name entered into the drawing. If you’re already doing one of those, you don’t need to do anything at all.

Otherwise, you can find the “Subscribe to” button and the “Follow by Email” section over there to your right. Thanks and I can’t wait to see who wins. I’ll announce the winner on Oct. 3, 2016.

Disclosure of Material Connection: I received this book free from the publisher through the BookLook Bloggers book review bloggers program. I was not required to write a positive review. The opinions I have expressed are my own. I am disclosing this in accordance with the Federal Trade Commission’s 16 CFR, Part 255



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3. Writer Wednesday: A New Release Every Two Months?


Now that I'm officially going indie, I can do exciting things like set my own production schedule. Why is this so exciting? Because over the years, I've had to either months between releases or releases stacked so close together it was tough to market my books. No more.

I have 2017 and 2018 mapped out and my release schedule looks like this:
January 
April 
July 
October

That's two months between releases. Will it be tough? Yes! But I think the schedule is going to keep readers happy, and I work better on a schedule so I think I'll be happy too.

Right now, my January 2017 release is so close to being completely finished (and it's only September!). My April release is with my editor, and I'll be polishing up my July release to get that ready for my editor as well. Things are looking good so far. :)

Do you like when authors release books a few months apart?

*If you have a question you'd like me to answer from the other side of the editor's desk, feel free to leave it in the comments and I'll schedule it for a future post.

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4. The Sibling Reality: When Picture Books Stop Being Nice and Start Getting Real

I love it when a blog title makes me sound old.

Now that my kids have reached the ripe ages of five and two, I’m finding myself more interested in picture books that pick apart the nature of sibling relationships in interesting ways .  I don’t mean fighting.  I mean that crazy pushmepullyou of loving each other to the extreme mixed with scream-at-the-top-of-your-lungs annoyance.  With that in mind, I’ve been trying to come up with a variety of picture books that celebrate this tricky balance.  Books where it’s not all sweetness and light nor vinegar and . . . uh . . . darkness (note to self: work on metaphors before posting to readership).

Here’s just a quick smattering of some of my favorites at this precise moment in time.

Big Red Lollipop by Rukhsana Khan, ill. Sophie Blackall

BigRedLollipop

I am now and forever Team BRL.  Back in the day when I reviewed it I mentioned that for me this is a book about grace.  Telling kids to forgive other kids is tricky, but telling them to forgive their little annoying siblings?  Add in the fact that this is one of the very rare picture books you’ll find about a American Muslim family that isn’t about their faith in some way and you’ve got yourself a winner.

Cooking with Henry and Elliebelly by Carolyn Parkhurst, ill. Dan Yaccarino

cookinghenry

Speak truth to me, but softly.  Give me picture books about siblings, but get a little heart in there.  Now in some ways, I feel that Parkhurst’s book remains one of the funniest and most honest displays of sibling relationships I’ve ever seen.  That moment when the mom says, “Sweetie, she’s two. You don’t have to do what she says,” just squeaks with familiarity.  I am that mom.  I live that mom’s life.  Albeit with the genders of the kids switched.

A Birthday for Frances by Russell Hoban, ill. Lillian Hoban

birthdayfrances

I’m in that weird position as a librarian where I know all the “classic” children’s picture books and I know to read them to my kids, but I’m still shocked when I finally discover that some of them are more contemporary, funny, and honest than a lot of the stuff being published today.  Take Frances.  Now there’s a character I hope we never lose.  She has lots of great books but this may be my favorite.  Clearly Russell Hoban knew children, because that relationship between Frances and her sister has all the qualities of a real sisterhood.

Baby Says by John Steptoe

BabySays

*checks watch*

Nope.  Still not back in print.  Still weird.  He just got a street named after him, guys.  The fact this isn’t even a board book is bizarre.  My son loves it, possibly because the baby gets to bean the brother upside the head with a teddy bear and all that brother does is sigh and get the kid out of his crib.  But that shot of the messy baby kiss on his brother’s nose . . . I’m not a sentimental soul in the least, but that gets me.

I’m open to any and all suggestions for more titles of this ilk, if you have them.

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5. अंधविश्वास एक अभिशाप

अंधविश्वास के उदाहरण अंधविश्वास एक अभिशाप है और इसके भी समाज में बहुत देखने में आ रहे हैं आज ही एक अंधविश्वास के उदाहरण से दो चार होना पडा .  श्राद्द चल रहे हैं और इन दिनों शुभ कार्य न किया जाए ऐसी मान्यता है पर आज एक बात सुनकर समझ नही आ रहा कि […]

The post अंधविश्वास एक अभिशाप appeared first on Monica Gupta.

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6. Children's and Young Adult Fiction Featuring a Child with an Incarcerated Parent

I've been leading a Facebook read-to-change book group. We finished Michele Alexander's THE NEW JIM CROW: MASS INCARCERATION IN THE AGE OF COLORBLINDNESS and are about to start Bryan Stevenson's JUST MERCY. It's not to late to join us as we begin this round of reading next week.

As I'm reading, I find myself wondering which children's and young adult novels feature a main character with an incarcerated parent. I put the question out on twitter, and here are the results (please leave other titles in the comments section and I will add):

Picture Books
  • KENNEDY'S BIG VISIT by Daphne Brooks
  • VISITING DAY by Jacqueline Woodson
Early Readers
  • NINE CANDLES by Maria Testa
  • THE SUNNY HOLIDAY SERIES by Coleen Paratore
Middle-Grade Novels
  • RUBY ON THE OUTSIDE by Nora Raleigh Baskin
  • QUEENIE PEAVY by Robert Burch
  • ALL RISE FOR THE HONORABLE PERRY T. COOK by Leslie Connor
  • AN ANGEL FOR MARIQUA by Zetta Elliott
  • JAKEMAN by Deborah Ellis
  • THE YEAR THE SWALLOWS CAME EARLY by Kathryn Fitzmaurice
  • FLUSH by Carl Hiaasen
  • THE RAILWAY CHILDREN by E. Nesbit (Classic)
  • THE SAME STUFF AS STARS by Katherine Paterson
  • THE GIRL IN THE WELL IS ME by Karen Rivers
Young Adult Novels
  • TERRELL by Coe Booth
  • LITTLE DORRITT by Charles Dickens (Classic)
  • THE ROW by J. R. Johansson
  • MEXICAN WHITE BOY by Matt De la Peña




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7. Profiling schoolmasters in early modern England

In 2015 the Oxford Dictionary of National Biography introduced an annual research bursary scheme for scholars in the humanities. As the first year of the scheme comes to a close, we ask the second of the 2015-16 recipients—the early modern historian, Dr Emily Hansen—about her research project, and how it’s developed through her association with the Oxford DNB.

The post Profiling schoolmasters in early modern England appeared first on OUPblog.

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8. Knitting Gift Tags

Fall just arrived, so of course that means I'm in panic mode about Christmas. !
I finally managed to get the first set of gift tags into the Drawings of Knitting etsy shop, which are all pretty Christmas-y. I'll be adding some sets, and some other non-Christmas colored ones (Navy Blue and Gold) in the coming days.


















These are all instant downloads, which means you'll receive a jpg and pdf file of the art, which you then print out yourself. You can print as many as you like or need! 
I may do some note cards, too, we'll see. 

I bought some cool gourds yesterday to draw, for you know, FALL, but am not sure I'll have the time. We're having another heat wave, so it doesn't feel very Fall-ish yet. I'm looking forward to feeling that cool nip in the air, and being able to wear socks and sweaters again. Soon!

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9. देश का खोखला कानून

ये अंधा कानून है. देश का खोखला कानून है क्योकि हर रोज कुछ न कुछ ऐसा पढने सुनने को मिल जाता है कि कानून पर से विश्वास ही उठता नजर आता है. आज भी कुछ ऐसा ही हुआ.  नेट पर सर्च करते हुए अचानक ध्यान एक खबर की और चला गया. खबर थी कि फिल्म ‘पिंक […]

The post देश का खोखला कानून appeared first on Monica Gupta.

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10. Artist of the Day: Woonyoung Jung

Discover the art of Woonyoung Jung, Cartoon Brew's Artist of the Day.

The post Artist of the Day: Woonyoung Jung appeared first on Cartoon Brew.

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11. सीसीटीवी फुटेज – ऊपर वाले तेरा जवाब नहीं

सीसीटीवी फुटेज – ऊपर वाला सब देख रहा है .. आजकल चोरी चकारी होने पर जानने के लिए भले ही लोग भगवान के दर जाते हों पर अब भगवान भी यही कह रहें हैं कि सीसीटीवी फुटेज खंगालो वो सब देख रहा है. ऊपर वाला सब देख रहा है कब ,कौन , कैसे,  कहां की सारी […]

The post सीसीटीवी फुटेज – ऊपर वाले तेरा जवाब नहीं appeared first on Monica Gupta.

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12. Animal Logic Does Kung Fu Fighting, In LEGO

Animal Logic explains how they created expressive, cartoony animation for their short without squash and stretch and other animation principles.

The post Animal Logic Does Kung Fu Fighting, In LEGO appeared first on Cartoon Brew.

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13. OZARK REGIONAL ARTS COUNCIL

https://www.facebook.com/The-Ozark-Regional-Arts-Council-268308546646344/?hc_ref=NEWSFEED&fref=nf


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14. The Six Week Check-in

Many of us are fast approaching the sixth week of school. Many of us consider that the first of countless milestones in our school year. Six weeks in, routines are beginning to solidify,… Continue reading

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15. Finding an Agent

The first step in finding an agent is to decide what you want in an agent.

http://scotteagan.blogspot.com/2016/08/step-one-to-finding-agent-know-what-you.html

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16. New York City’s housing crisis

New York City is the midst of a housing affordability crisis. Over the last decade, average rents have climbed 15% while the income of renters has increased only 2%. The city’s renaissance since the 1990's has drawn thousands of new residents; today, the population of 8.5 million people is the highest it has ever been. But New Yorkers are finding that the benefits of city living are not without its costs. The demand for housing has outstripped the real estate community’s ability to supply it; as a result, prices have been rising.

The post New York City’s housing crisis appeared first on OUPblog.

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17. Presidential Polar Bear Post Card Project No. 242 - 9.27.16


Alas, the Presidential debates have begun... "I'm with her" - for sure! But you still kind of want a fierce mother polar bear to step in and put her wild and imposing self between our kids and the embarrassing display of ugly defensive politicking and decidedly un-Presidential discourse (mostly from the Republicans) that we've been subjected to over the last several months. Clinton, for her part, seemed to kick butt last night. She believes in the science of climate change and the impact that we have on the world -- a debate that is also settled and agreed upon by the actual scientific communinty. She is smart. She is considered. She is experienced. She is the ONLY one on last night's stage that should be President. #VoteforClimate #VoteforPolarbears

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18. City of Literature

On the last Tuesday of every month the Edinburgh City of Literature holds a Literary Salon at The Wash Bar. This is a pub at the top of the mound - above the National Museum of Scotland. Inside, the ceiling is low and it fills quickly with dozens of local writers, published and pre-published, as they gather to talk craft. Announcements are made about upcoming literary events (here was last night),

and wine is generously poured. Our friend and local photographer, Chris Scott, records the events, but this time I got his picture.
      Most of the attendees are poets or writers of adult literature, so I love it when I find fellow children's book fans - which I do. They are quickly becoming friends.
      I have never lived somewhere so supportive of the creative arts. It is such a pleasure to participate in this event, hosted by the awesome Eleanor Pender, and others around town. Truly, being able to visit museums for free, meet up with various interest groups for free, and embrace the local writing community in this way is an amazing benefit of living in Edinburgh.

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19. ‘Storks’ Doesn’t Fly, While ‘Secret Life of Pets’ Surpasses ‘The Jungle Book’

"Storks" didn't connect with audiences. Was it simply a poor film or another WB marketing goof-up?

The post ‘Storks’ Doesn’t Fly, While ‘Secret Life of Pets’ Surpasses ‘The Jungle Book’ appeared first on Cartoon Brew.

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20. The Debate

They smiled, shook hands and took their spots,
Preparing for a fight
And each made verbal jabs which filled
Supporters with delight.

They ducked and feinted, spewing words
To bring the other down,
Believing that by doing so,
They’d earn themselves the crown.

The moderator did his best
To keep them both on track
But it was hard because restraint
At least one side did lack.

The answer to “Who won?” depends
On whom you would promote.
We’ll learn the truth in several weeks
When we get out to vote.

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21. MAISONS DU MONDE - final round-up

I have finally reached the end of my Maisons du Monde marathon. It has been seven days of posts - so thank you for sticking with me - and I hope you have found something inspirational you liked. We end with a mixture of snap shots from my store visit and beautifully styled shots from their website. Everything featured during the showcase was spotted at Maisons du Monde who have a stores all

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22. Diversify Your Nonfiction With These 5 STEM Innovators of Color

How diverse is your nonfiction collection?

Often when we look at biographies featuring people of color, they repeat the same themes: slavery & civil rights, music, sports. But people of color have contributed positively in every field, including the fields of science, technology, engineering, and math. These contributions should be celebrated all year long, not just during heritage months or when there’s a special focus on diversity!
5 STEM Innovators of Color

Today on the blog, we feature 5 STEM innovators of color. Who else would you add to the list?

1. Soichiro Honda

honda

Hondaby Mark Weston, illus. by Katie Yamasaki

 Founder of the Japanese car brand Honda, Soichiro Honda had an inventive mind and a passion for new ideas, and he never gave up on his dream. A legendary figure in the world of manufacturing, Honda is a dynamic symbol of lifelong determination, creativity, and the power of a dream.

Purchase the book here.

2. Gordon Sato

the mangrove tree

The Mangrove Tree: Planting Trees to Feed Families, by Susan L. Roth and Cindy Trumbore, illus. by Susan L. Roth

Dr. Gordon Sato spent part of his childhood in the Manzanar Internment Camp during WWII, and later became a scientist. He created the Manzanar Project, which found a way to use mangrove trees to provide fuel and food for communities in Eritrea. With alternating verse and prose passages, The Mangrove Tree invites readers to discover how Dr. Gordon Sato’s mangrove tree-planting project transformed an impoverished village into a self-sufficient community.

Purchase the book here.

3. Wangari Maathai

seeds of change

Seeds of Change: Planting a Path to Peace, by Jen Cullerton Johnson, illus. by Sonia Lynn Sadler

Wangari Maathai was the first African woman and environmentalist to win a Nobel Peace Prize. Seeds of Change brings to life her empowering story, from her childhood in Kenya to her role leading a national movement.

Purchase the book here.

4. Vivien Thomas

tiny stitches

Tiny Stitches: The Life of Medical Pioneer Vivien Thomas, by Gwendolyn Hooks, illus. by Colin Bootman

Vivien Thomas was an African-American surgical technician who developed the procedures used to treat blue baby syndrome. Overcoming racism and resistance from his colleagues, Vivien ushered in a new era of medicine—children’s heart surgery. This book is the compelling story of this incredible pioneer in medicine.

Purchase the book here.

5. Muhammad Yunus

twenty two cents

Twenty-two Cents: Muhammad Yunus and the Village Bank, by Paula Yoo, illus. by Jamel Akib

Muhammad Yunus is an economist from Bangladesh who founded Grameen Bank and pioneered the concepts of microcredit and microfinance, for which he won a Nobel Peace Prize. Twenty-two Cents is an inspiring story of economic innovation and a celebration of how one person—like one small loan—can make a positive difference in the lives of many.

Purchase the book here.

Also check out our STEM collections:

Adventures Around the World Collection earth day poetry collection

Earth Day Poetry Collection

Environmental Collection

Water Collection – World Water Day

Who did we miss? Let us know in the comments!

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23. Presidential Polar Bear Post Card Project No. 243 - 9.27.16


As much as this project has been about my own small way of participating in the political process, about encouraging the current administration to give due consideration to an issue that I feel strongly about, its also been an engaging way for me to raise my own personal awareness of SO many other things. That being said, please don't forget about your own participation in the process, and DO get out your vote by November 8th. No polar bear actually running for President, but if there were I bet they'd believe in taking bold steps to reduce our carbon outputs and to get a grip on global warming.

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24. Just Downloaded... I Am Providence!

After reading a description of this novel as "Bimbos Of The Death Sun meets Lovecraft" I just had to have it. Mind you, I did see, first, if it was in my local library, but I think it has just been released, so no. And not at Dymock's bookshop either. I try to be careful not to fill up my iPad too much. But I ended up buying it.

I read Bimbos, by Sharyn McCrumb, some years ago, and still have a battered copy on my shelves. It's a murder mystery set at a science fiction convention, in which the obnoxious guest of honour is murdered, seen from the viewpoint of a character who isn't really a science fiction fan but wrote a novel with an engineering theme which somehow ended up as a popular SF novel with the bizarre title Bimbos Of The Death Sun(not the author's choice) and now he's at this convention with a bunch of crazies.


Being one of the crazies who attends science fiction conventions, I found it initially irritating, but I suspected the author does know some things about fandom, and she wrote another novel in which a group of fans gather to dig up a time capsule of stories they wrote twenty years ago, because the valley where they buried it is about to be flooded for a dam. Only one of them has made it as a writer and he is suffering from dementia - and has witnessed a murder. But there's another character who is still publishing his silly little fanzine, which nobody reads, on a school duplicating machine, and it made me wince, because there are people like that.

I have just read a few pages of I Am Providence, because I have to finish my Juliet Marillier trilogy so I can prepare her interview questions, but yes, there is a definite flavour of Bimbos so far and even a throwaway line with the name McCrumb in it, possibly in case you don't notice...

Can't wait! 

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25. Children's and Young Adult Fiction Featuring a Child with an Incarcerated Parent

In light of the racial strife related to criminal justice in our country, I've been leading a Facebook read-to-change book group. We finished Michele Alexander's THE NEW JIM CROW: MASS INCARCERATION IN THE AGE OF COLORBLINDNESS and are about to start Bryan Stevenson's JUST MERCY. It's not to late to join us as we begin this round of reading next week.

As I'm reading, I find myself wondering which children's and young adult novels feature a main character with an incarcerated parent. I put the question out on twitter, and here are the results (please leave other titles in the comments section and I will add):

Picture Books
  • KENNEDY'S BIG VISIT by Daphne Brooks
  • VISITING DAY by Jacqueline Woodson
Early Readers
  • NINE CANDLES by Maria Testa
  • THE SUNNY HOLIDAY SERIES by Coleen Paratore
Middle-Grade Novels
  • RUBY ON THE OUTSIDE by Nora Raleigh Baskin
  • QUEENIE PEAVY by Robert Burch
  • ALL RISE FOR THE HONORABLE PERRY T. COOK by Leslie Connor
  • AN ANGEL FOR MARIQUA by Zetta Elliott
    • JAKEMAN by Deborah Ellis
    • THE YEAR THE SWALLOWS CAME EARLY by Kathryn Fitzmaurice 
    • HIDDEN by Helen Frost 
    • PIECES OF WHY by K.L. Going  
      • FLUSH by Carl Hiaasen 
      • JUNEBUG IN TROUBLE by Alice Mead 
        • THE RAILWAY CHILDREN by E. Nesbit (Classic)
        • THE SAME STUFF AS STARS by Katherine Paterson
        • THE GIRL IN THE WELL IS ME by Karen Rivers
        Young Adult Novels
        • TERRELL by Coe Booth 
        • MEXICAN WHITE BOY by Matt De la Peña
          • LITTLE DORRIT by Charles Dickens (Classic) 
          • KEESHA'S HOUSE by Helen Frost 
            • THE ROW by J. R. Johansson
            • CHASING FORGIVENESS by Neal Shusterman

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