children literature

children literature

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Drop Box Essay: Select two picture books from The 20th Century Children’s Book Treasury that are alike on one point (theme, for example) but are different in other

ways. Name the author and title of each story in your first line about each story. Then use your picture book vocabulary to describe them technically. Compare and

contrast them.

What are they about?

What do you like about them? What will children like about them? What do they do for children?

Identify the age each story is appropriate for. Don’t forget to describe the illustrations.

Choose from the following titles:

Where the Wild Things Are; Goodnight Moon; Goodnight Gorilla; A Boy, a Dog, and a Frog; Chicka Chicka Boom Boom; The Sneetches; A Chair for My Mother; Stevie;

Sylvester and the Magic Pebble; Winnie the Pooh: “In Which Pooh Goes Visiting and Gets into a Tight Place”; Alexander and the Terrible, No Good, Very Bad Day; Millions

of Cats; The Stinky Cheese Man and Other Fairly Stupid Tales: “The Stinky Cheese Man”; Ferdinand; Freight Train; The Story of Little Babaji; Curious George; The Snowy

Day; The Story of Babar; Mike Mulligan and His Steam Shovel; Harry the Dirty Dog; Make Way for the Ducklings; Stellaluna; Swimmy; I See, I Hear, I Touch; Olivia; A

Million Fish . . . More or Less; The Berenstain Bears and the Spooky Old Tree; The Cat Club; Ten, Nine, Eight; Miss Nelson is Missing!; Amedilia Bedilia; In the Night

Kitchen; Frog and Toad are Friends: “The Letter”; The Picky Eater; Owen; Bedtime for Frances; Madeline; Guess How Much I Love You; Titch; The Tub People; A Necklace of

Raindrops: “The Elves on the Shelves”; And If the Moon Could Talk; Apples to Oregon; Bark, George; Carnival of the Animals; Click, Clack, Moo: Cows that Type; Dear

Mrs, LaRue; Don’t Let the Pigeon Drive the Bus!; Kitten’s First Full Moon; Madlenka’s Dog; My Little Sister Ate One Hare; No, David!; Olive, the Other Reindeer; Toot &

Puddle; Wild About Books.


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