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Nonfiction Picture Book Challenge #NFPB2016 #121/ Reviews: Big Word Biographies

nfpb2016

I love discovering series in nonfiction picture books especially if at first they don’t seem like they are. One of my Reading Challenges this year was to read all of Doreen Rappaport’s Big Word Biographies.

These books are hard to miss since they all have eye-catching illustrations. Other cool things I’ve enjoyed about these books are the author and illustrator notes as well as the acknowledgements. The provide glimpses of what went behind the scenes from inspiration, research and test audiences.

To Dare Mighty Things: The Life of Theodore RooseveltTo Dare Mighty Things: The Life of Theodore Roosevelt by Doreen Rappaport
My rating: 3 of 5 stars
C.F. Payne’s image of a laughing Theodore Roosevelt taking up the whole front cover of the book will surely grab people’s attention. With more eye-catching illustrations inside, Doreen Rappaport’s equally beautiful and captivating text, and quotes from the former president, this is a nice picture book to springboard to know more about Theodore Roosevelt.
View all my reviews

Martin's Big Words: The Life of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr.Martin’s Big Words: The Life of Dr. Martin Luther King Jr. by Doreen Rappaport
My rating: 3 of 5 stars
Moments in MLK Jr.’s life are paired with big words that helped shape his beliefs and that he shared with others. Beautiful collage illustrations add to the appeal of this picture book as well as insightful author and illustrator’s notes and a brief timeline. While not comprehensive, this definitely is a must-have.
View all my reviews

Frederick's Journey: The Life of Frederick DouglassFrederick’s Journey: The Life of Frederick Douglass by Doreen Rappaport
My rating: 4 of 5 stars
WOW! It’s absolutely humbling to read about Frederick Douglass. He didn’t let anything get in the way of bettering himself and making sure the world was not the unfair place he was born into but a place where everyone was treated equal. I definitely need to check out his autobiography.

The illustrations were incredible as well.

And, I didn’t realize Doreen Rappaport’s amazing biographies were part of her Big Words series. I’ll definitely read them all!
View all my reviews

John's Secret Dreams: The Life of John LennonJohn’s Secret Dreams: The Life of John Lennon by Doreen Rappaport
My rating: 2 of 5 stars

I didn’t really feel a connection with this book. I loved the merging of text, images and lyrics though.

View all my reviews

Jack's Path of Courage: The Life of John F. KennedyJack’s Path of Courage: The Life of John F. Kennedy by Doreen Rappaport
My rating: 4 of 5 stars
Inspiring profile of a man who made a difference despite difficult situations, personal struggles, and high expectations from others. I can see how he was able to convince others to realize a future he envisioned.
View all my reviews

Abe's Honest Words: The Life of Abraham LincolnAbe’s Honest Words: The Life of Abraham Lincoln by Doreen Rappaport
My rating: 3 of 5 stars
Beautiful illustrations and words, especially quotes directly from Abraham Lincoln makes this a wonderful addition to any library. Hopefully it’ll get readers to seek out more of the Lincoln’s words and inspire them to fight for what is right.
View all my reviews

Eleanor, Quiet No MoreEleanor, Quiet No More by Doreen Rappaport
My rating: 4 of 5 stars
Wow! What a lady! I wish more people and not just political figures were known more for their words and actions of doing good and making differences than their recent social media feuds and promotional stunts. It’s great to read about a political figure who went out and about and did things rather than just sit behind a desk and play the part.
View all my reviews

Helen's Big World: The Life of Helen KellerHelen’s Big World: The Life of Helen Keller by Doreen Rappaport
My rating: 3 of 5 stars
How can one complain when someone like Helen Keller was able to accomplish something much despite her situation? One must seriously reconsider if their problem is really insurmountable or just something they really don’t want to solve. I didn’t know about Helen Keller performing years. And what amazing dedication Annie Sullivan had. I hope people write about her as much.
View all my reviews

 

#IMWAYR- May 22, 2016

This week, I posted:

Nonfiction Picture Book Challenge Wednesday– Read my reviews for:

nh

A friend and I watched a production of A Streetcar Named Desire last Sunday. Changing the characters’ races was an interesting choice.

street

I happened to pass by the newest comic shop in Portland, Books with Pictures. It’s a tiny space but full of diverse titles. I love when the staff (in this case, the owner) was super passionate and knowledgeable about her inventory and comics in general. She showed me some beautiful books I definitely need to read. I bought a graphic novel biography of Agatha Christie which I didn’t even know about.

earl

Review Notes
I’ve decided not to post reviews for books I didn’t particular care for (unless I feel strongly against it.) If you don’t have anything nice to say, don’t say anything at all. Plus as an aspiring published writer myself, I know how much work one puts into a story so I naturally have great respect towards writers and illustrators and everyone else responsible for that creation.
***= Recommended
****= Highly Recommended
*****= Favorite

You can view all the books I’ve read at my Goodreads page.

The Fox and the StarThe Fox and the Star by Coralie Bickford-Smith
My rating: 3 of 5 stars
It’s the art more than the story that will make you want to pick this book up and read it and maybe read it again and again to pore over the gorgeous illustrations!
View all my reviews

Oh No, Astro!Oh No, Astro! by Matt Roeser
My rating: 4 of 5 stars
Put this in your reading orbit! Out-of-this-world cuteness featuring an asteroid who just wants his personal (outer) space and is thrown off his course! I love the additional information at the back about space.
View all my reviews

Finding WildFinding Wild by Megan Wagner Lloyd

My rating: 3 of 5 stars

Beautiful picture book about finding the wild in unexpected places.

View all my reviews

mustachebeard
We had a local author, Kyle. B Hart, read his picture books about facial hair doing good deeds during our Facial Hair Fiesta. My favorite of the two was The Mustache that Cured World Hunger. As the title implies, a mustache travels all the world eating different kinds of food but then realizes there are hungry people everywhere. The Beard that Boosted Self-Confidence was good too but definitely had an older audience. Both books are definitely wacky and told in rhyming text. He even read from his upcoming book in what he hopes to be a Facial Hair Quartet. What I liked about him is that he was donating a percentage of each sale to a local non-profit. In this case, 80% to the Oregon Food Bank. I admire anyone who just goes out and publishes their story because they want it to be heard/read.

Over the OceanOver the Ocean by Taro Gomi

My rating: 3 of 5 stars

Apparently this was a decades old reprint. A girl wonders what’s on the other side of the ocean in this quietly beautiful contemplative book.

View all my reviews

Duck, Duck, Porcupine!Duck, Duck, Porcupine! by Salina Yoon
My rating: 4 of 5 stars
Delightful trio of new friends young readers will enjoy getting to know in these three stories. It’ll be hard to pick out a favorite character.
View all my reviews

What Do You Do with a Problem?What Do You Do with a Problem? by Kobi Yamada
My rating: 4 of 5 stars
A great companion to What Would You Do with an Idea?

This picture book for all ages will help readers look at problems in a different way.

Beautiful illustrations.
View all my reviews

The Sword in the StoveThe Sword in the Stove by Frank W. Dormer
My rating: 3 of 5 stars
Fans of dark humor will enjoy this book. I thought this would be more of a play on The Sword in the Stone but it isn’t. It would be a silly readaloud for kids who don’t mind it if any of the characters are eaten.
View all my reviews

I like Harry Potter plenty- more the effect it has to get people of all ages get excited about reading- so it’s kind of weird (at least to me) that I’ve read the entire series, the three books that make up the Hogwarts Library, the 800-word prequel, and plan on reading the screenplay Harry Potter and the Cursed Child, rereading the entire series once all the illustrated editions have been released, and perhaps reading any stories published on Pottermore.

Lily and DunkinLily and Dunkin by Donna Gephart
My rating: 4 of 5 stars
This is understandably one of the most talked about books of 2016.

First we have Lily, a girl born in a boy’s body, trying to be who she is.

Second we have Dunkin, new to town dealing with bipolar and trying to fit in.

Heavy subject matter but written in a way that is accessible and not overtly preachy.

I liked that the dad represented the people who aren’t mean but just don’t understand exactly what being transgendered means. I think it’s important that we give them time and the resources to help them get to the point of acceptance.
View all my reviews

Eddie Red Undercover: Doom at Grant's Tomb (Eddie Red Undercover, #3)Eddie Red Undercover: Doom at Grant’s Tomb by Marcia Wells

My rating: 3 of 5 stars

It’s the third book in the series and Eddie Red must face an old foe while tackling new problems. A mix of adventure and fun, readers will enjoy these mysteries involving art thefts and secret messages.

View all my reviews

The Last Fifth Grade of Emerson ElementaryThe Last Fifth Grade of Emerson Elementary by Laura Shovan
My rating: 4 of 5 stars
A novel in verse told from 18 different characters. Luckily there was a class picture of sorts in the front flap of the book to help keep track of who’s who. We follow these students as they learn their school is about to be torn down. Throughout the school year, we learn about their reactions to this news (not everyone’s sad about it), their personal struggles in school as they navigate changing friendships and figuring out who they are and who they want to be, and the differences in their home lives. Also included is a glossary, descriptions of all the different kinds of poems used, and even prompts!
View all my reviews

All Rise for the Honorable Perry T. CookAll Rise for the Honorable Perry T. Cook by Leslie Connor
My rating: 3 of 5 stars
This is a harmless enough entertaining read about a boy who grew up in a prison with his mom and who is suddenly forced to live in the house of the district attorney who’s responsible for shaking up his life.

Perry, as a character did not ring true to me. He seemed to good. I wish he were written either a little younger to explain his behavior or a little older to make things have a bit more of an edge.

Readers will enjoy the unique setting and circumstance.
View all my reviews

Hilo Book 2: Saving the Whole Wide WorldHilo Book 2: Saving the Whole Wide World by Judd Winick
My rating: 4 of 5 stars
Hilo’s back- and not just his toe. Mysterious creatures are coming to Earth and it will take more than their ragtag team to stop them. The stakes are higher in the second book and it’s ending will make you wish the next one was out already. Better than the first!
View all my reviews

A Streetcar Named DesireA Streetcar Named Desire by Tennessee Williams
My rating: 4 of 5 stars
A gripping read. I was familiar with the plot because it’s such a big part of pop culture but I hadn’t read it until now when a local theater company staged it. Memorable characters and stand-out dialogue and such a sensational story. I can only imagine how this was received when it was first released!
View all my reviews

mustreadin2016challenge

Parker Pyne InvestigatesParker Pyne Investigates by Agatha Christie
My rating: 2 of 5 stars
Maybe I just don’t like Agatha Christie’s short stories. It doesn’t help if it doesn’t feature Hercule Poirot. But I was surprised to see familiar names like Miss Lemon (who would later work for the Belgian detective) and Adriadne Oliver (the novelist who I’ve never been quite fond of.) These are more along the lines of Alexander McCall Smith “mysteries.”
View all my reviews

Thanks also to Teach Mentor Texts and Unleashing Readers for their focus on Children’s Literature of this meme!

Thanks also to Teach Mentor Texts and Unleashing Readers for their focus on Children’s Literature of this meme!

Please like The Chronicles Of A Children's Book Writer Facebook page!

Please like The Chronicles Of A Children’s Book Writer Facebook page!

If you’re on Twitter, don’t forget to use the hashtag #IMWAYR when sharing your link!

Have a great reading week!

 

Nonfiction Picture Book Challenge #NFPB2016 #120/ Reviews: Nathan Hale’s Hazardous Tales

nfpb2016

One of my Author Reading Challenges this year is to read Nathan Hale’s Hazardous Tales series. And, once you read one, you’d want to read them all!

Nathan Hale's Hazardous Tales: One Dead SpyNathan Hale’s Hazardous Tales: One Dead Spy by Nathan Hale
My rating: 4 of 5 stars
One Dead Spy introduces a great graphic novel series for readers who may or may not like history. I’m in the latter camp but Nathan Hale (the author and not the titular character) presents these war tales in such a way that’s gripping and exciting. I enjoyed learning about all the major players and events during the American War of Independence.

Includes a mini comic about Crispus Attucks, biography, bibliography, and a corrections section.
View all my reviews

Nathan Hale's Hazardous Tales: Big Bad Ironclad!Nathan Hale’s Hazardous Tales: Big Bad Ironclad! by Nathan Hale
My rating: 4 of 5 stars
Big Bad Ironclad focuses on the Civil War’s maritime battles as the North and South both race to build the bigger and better ironclads. I really thought the subject matter was going to bore me and I was worried they were going to get all unnecessarily cutesy when they turned a human into a fox but I was hooked and was introduced to more fascinating heroes of history.

Includes a biography and bibliography as well as a corrections section.
View all my reviews

Nathan Hale's Hazardous Tales: Donner Dinner PartyNathan Hale’s Hazardous Tales: Donner Dinner Party by Nathan Hale
My rating: 3 of 5 stars
An interesting choice for a kid’s graphic novel series. At what age does the topic of cannibalism come up? But I liked the part that readers could choose to skip certain pages if they didn’t want to read those particular sections although by then it’s too late. They would’ve needed to know what it is to know if they wanted to avoid it. As for the actual event, what a tragic unnecessary thing full of misfortune.

There were too many characters to keep track of for my liking. I know, I know… Some of you are going to say, “But most of them died.” But still!
View all my reviews

Nathan Hale's Hazardous Tales: Treaties, Trenches, Mud, and Blood (Nathan Hale's Hazardous Tales, #4)Nathan Hale’s Hazardous Tales: Treaties, Trenches, Mud, and Blood by Nathan Hale
My rating: 4 of 5 stars
What a major undertaking to tackle a whole world war but Nathan Hale managed to do it in a way that while leaving lots of parts out managed to get lots of parts in. I admit I don’t like having to keep track of a large cast of characters and where each of their loyalty lay and I hated the “animalizing” of each country but it actually helped. As one reads on you can’t but feel the consequences of war and how it’s up to us as citizens of this one world we all live in to not let it happen again.
View all my reviews

Nathan Hale's Hazardous Tales: The Underground Abductor (An Abolitionist Tale about Harriet Tubman)Nathan Hale’s Hazardous Tales: The Underground Abductor by Nathan Hale
My rating: 3 of 5 stars
While I don’t like a large cast, somehow having the focus mostly on one person didn’t work well for me. I mean I loved learning how incredible Harriet Tubman was- to continually put herself in the line of danger for the sake of others and their freedom is truly admirable. Wow! But the book could have been maybe about two or three other freedom fighters.
View all my reviews

Nathan Hale's Hazardous Tales: Alamo All-StarsNathan Hale’s Hazardous Tales: Alamo All-Stars by Nathan Hale
My rating: 3 of 5 stars
I now know what the Alamo I’m suppose to remember is about. I appreciated all the new things (storytelling devices?) in this installment to try and keep it fresh I guess but I felt it was too much. A guest narrator, two maps, a flowchart. If this was a TV show, one might say it was jumping the shark.
View all my reviews

(Nathan Hale, the Hang Man, and the Red Coat also make appearances in a couple of anthologies sharing more hazardous tales- “Hugh Glass: Dead Man Crawling” from Guys Read: True Stories edited by Jon Scieszka and “Lunch Bomb 1943” from Comics Squad #2: Lunch! edited by Matthew Holm, Jennifer Holm, and Jarrett J. Krosoczka.)

While it seems I haven’t been crazy about the latest books, I am still a big fan of Nathan Hale’s series. I think the biggest draw for me has been learning about moments in history in such a cool new way. The amount of research is definitely appreciated. Having that moment at the end of why that event or incident was so important to be shared is very crucial to not only the enjoyment but also what makes this series unique.

 

#IMWAYR- May 15, 2016

This week, I posted:

Nonfiction Picture Book Challenge Wednesday– Read my reviews for:

Celebrate This Week– This week, I’m celebrating Emily Arrow and Peter and the Starcatcher.

Review Notes
I’ve decided not to post reviews for books I didn’t particular care for (unless I feel strongly against it.) If you don’t have anything nice to say, don’t say anything at all. Plus as an aspiring published writer myself, I know how much work one puts into a story so I naturally have great respect towards writers and illustrators and everyone else responsible for that creation.

***= Recommended
****= Highly Recommended
*****= Favorite

You can view all the books I’ve read at my Goodreads page.Shrek!Shrek! by William Steig
My rating: 3 of 5 stars
Of course, I was familiar with the movie. And I’d been wanting to read this for awhile. I was surprised how different the book and the movie were from one another- and that’s a good thing. I like how this story is unapologetically monstrous.
View all my reviews

Chuck and WoodchuckChuck and Woodchuck by Cece Bell
My rating: 3 of 5 stars
A quirky friendship tale in Chuck and Woodchuck that will leave its readers smiling.
View all my reviews

Thunder Boy Jr.Thunder Boy Jr. by Sherman Alexie
My rating: 4 of 5 stars
Wow! This is a book I’d been wanting to read since I knew they were working together and the book managed to live up to all the expectations. Great father and son tale about finding one’s own identity within the family structure. Run- don’t walk- to your nearest independent bookstore to get a copy!
View all my reviews

Happy in Our SkinHappy in Our Skin by Fran Manushkin
My rating: 3 of 5 stars
A celebration of diversity, individuality and family.
View all my reviews

I read this awhile ago but I lost the review. However, I really think this is one of the best books of the year, so I decided to write another review.

Hour of the BeesHour of the Bees by Lindsay Eagar
My rating: 4 of 5 stars
This book reminded me of Tuck Everlasting, which is kind of misleading since I didn’t like that book but enjoyed this one. A girl and her family end up staying with her grandfather over the summer as they help him with his dementia. She wonders if her friendships can survive the distance and where she fits in with her family who are close at hand but feel distant. And then her grandfather begins telling her a story about a magical tree and she’s torn between believing in it or just treating it as a fairy tale.
View all my reviews

Thanks also to Teach Mentor Texts and Unleashing Readers for their focus on Children’s Literature of this meme!

Thanks also to Teach Mentor Texts and Unleashing Readers for their focus on Children’s Literature of this meme!

Please like The Chronicles Of A Children's Book Writer Facebook page!

Please like The Chronicles Of A Children’s Book Writer Facebook page!

If you’re on Twitter, don’t forget to use the hashtag #IMWAYR when sharing your link!

Have a great reading week!

 

#CelebrateLU- May 13, 2016

Thanks to Ruth Ayers of Discover. Play. Build. for creating this meme!

Thanks to Ruth Ayers of Discover. Play. Build. for creating this meme!

This week I’m celebrating a couple of performances.

Singer/songwriter Emily Arrow recently performed again at Green Bean Books to promote her first album, Storytime Singalong, Vol. I. Her songs are based on picture books and they don’t want to make you want to drive off the road while listening to them.

After her event, in which a local musician joined her for a few songs as well, she did some filming in the bookstore for an upcoming video. It was nice being able to help her find books to fit her lyrics. How interesting to see behind the scenes of a music video.

I had a chance to chat with her awhile and that was nice since I could tell she was a kidlit lover. I’m glad her music adds a new way of experiencing reading!

I took a friend to watch Portland Playhouse’s production of Peter and the Starcatcher based on Dave Barry and Ridley Pearson’s novel. It was a highly enjoyable and absurdly delightful adaptation. I’m so impressed when a smallish cast and a smallish venue is able to get creative with their people and space to put on something worthy of a bigger company. I definitely want to pick up the book now.

What are you celebrating this week?

 

Nonfiction Picture Book Challenge #NFPB2016 #119

nfpb2016

Whoosh!: Lonnie Johnson's Super-Soaking Stream of InventionsWhoosh!: Lonnie Johnson’s Super-Soaking Stream of Inventions by Chris Barton
My rating: 3 of 5 stars
Whoosh! tells the story of the inventor of the Super Soaker, a toy even I played with as a kid. Readers will appreciate Lonnie Johnson’s don’t-give -up attitude. I enjoyed reading the fact that one of the reasons this book was written was so people can see that an inventor can look like anyone not just the standard image of an old white guy with crazy hair.
View all my reviews

Science Comics: Coral Reefs: Cities of the OceanScience Comics: Coral Reefs: Cities of the Ocean by Maris Wicks
My rating: 3 of 5 stars
I’m so glad I read the Dinosaur book first in this new series because that one was good. This felt more textbooksy and I couldn’t care enough to even remember what I just read. But the subject matter was very fascinating. As a friend said, if the subject matter was broader it could have actually been better.
View all my reviews

And stay tuned for Friday’s post as I celebrate an entire series of nonfiction graphic novels.

 

#IMWAYR- May 8, 2016

This week, I posted:

Nonfiction Picture Book Challenge Wednesday– Read my reviews for:

Celebrate This Week– This week, I’m celebrating nice moments with friends throughout the week.

-I updated my Pics with Authors album on this blog’s Facebook page.

Review Notes
I’ve decided not to post reviews for books I didn’t particular care for (unless I feel strongly against it.) If you don’t have anything nice to say, don’t say anything at all. Plus as an aspiring published writer myself, I know how much work one puts into a story so I naturally have great respect towards writers and illustrators and everyone else responsible for that creation.

***= Recommended
****= Highly Recommended
*****= Favorite

You can view all the books I’ve read at my Goodreads page.

The Thank You Book (Elephant & Piggie,)The Thank You Book by Mo Willems
My rating: 4 of 5 stars
A bittersweet finale to a great series that has made millions of readers- young and old- laugh as they follow the adventures of two friends. Piggie wants to thank everyone but Gerald feels she’ll forget someone special in the process. Will she? And who will it be?
View all my reviews

This Is Not a Picture Book!This Is Not a Picture Book! by Sergio Ruzzier
My rating: 3 of 5 stars
Perfect for young readers. The adorable illustrations tells the story of how words and reading affects us. The endpapers actually tells a more descriptive story- and there are actual pictures in this book. Don’t expect The Book with No Pictures.
View all my reviews

Flora and the PeacocksFlora and the Peacocks by Molly Idle
My rating: 3 of 5 stars
Two’s company, three’s a crowd in Molly Idle’s latest picture book featuring Flora. Befriending two peacocks turns out to be more difficult than she anticipated and arguments ensue in this charming interactive book. Beautiful illustrations throughout reveal a wonderful surprise.
View all my reviews

There Is a Tribe of KidsThere Is a Tribe of Kids by Lane Smith
My rating: 4 of 5 stars
Gosh, this feels like a special book. A beautifully drawn and told story of a kid encountering different animals in his quest to find where he belongs.
View all my reviews

Ida, AlwaysIda, Always by Caron Levis
My rating: 3 of 5 stars
Ida, Always is a moving reminder that those we’ve lost are never really gone. Based on two real life bears.
View all my reviews

Don't Throw It to Mo!Don’t Throw It to Mo! by David A. Adler
My rating: 3 of 5 stars
Don’t Throw it to Mo is a cute enough book about proving others wrong. Bigger, older football players don’t think much of Mo until he surprises them all. Great for sports fans (which I’m not) but I didn’t like the fact it seemed to undermine the “there’s no I in team” philosophy.
View all my reviews

Monster & SonMonster & Son by David LaRochelle
My rating: 3 of 5 stars
Surprisingly tended book perfect for Father’s Day! All sorts of monsters bond and have all sort of good times in this picture book that isn’t too sweet or too scary.
View all my reviews

Mr. Hulot at the BeachMr. Hulot at the Beach by David Merveille
My rating: 3 of 5 stars
A follow-up to this wordless picture book series based on a Mr. Bean kind of character this time focusing on Mr. Hulot’s misadventures at the beach.
View all my reviews

A Fire Truck Named RedA Fire Truck Named Red by Randall de Sève
My rating: 3 of 5 stars
I didn’t think I would like this but it was actually a fun story of a boy and his granddad bonding over a toy. It wasn’t the new shiny fire truck the boy wanted but after hearing all the fun his grandfather had with it when he was a kid, the boy learns to appreciate it more!
View all my reviews

Black DogBlack Dog by Levi Pinfold
My rating: 3 of 5 stars
This picture book was recommended to me. I loved the art and design in this one. Readers will appreciate the details in the illustrations. The story was good. I didn’t particularly like the second half of the book though.
View all my reviews

Move!Move! by Lolly Hopwood
My rating: 3 of 5 stars
Fans of Press Here will enjoy this equally interactive book that will encourage young readers to move and imagine all the fun things this book could be. As a bookseller, I hope customers will be extra careful with some of the instructions if they haven’t bought the book yet!
View all my reviews

The Care and Feeding of an Independent Bookstore: Three Instructive EssaysThe Care and Feeding of an Independent Bookstore: Three Instructive Essays by Ann Patchett
My rating: 4 of 5 stars
As a bookseller, I’ve been mildly obsessed with Ann Patchett recently. I love her writer turned bookstore owner/ bookseller story and everything she’s been doing to promote not only her store but all independent bookstores. This was an exclusive release for Independent Bookstore Day.
View all my reviews

Thanks also to Teach Mentor Texts and Unleashing Readers for their focus on Children’s Literature of this meme!

Thanks also to Teach Mentor Texts and Unleashing Readers for their focus on Children’s Literature of this meme!

Please like The Chronicles Of A Children's Book Writer Facebook page!

Please like The Chronicles Of A Children’s Book Writer Facebook page!

If you’re on Twitter, don’t forget to use the hashtag #IMWAYR when sharing your link!

Have a great reading week!

 
 
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