{"description": {},"productinfo": {"age_range": "4 to 8","amazonbullet1": "Officially Licensed National Geographic product.","amazoncat": "Books","ISBN": "9781426320101"},"shipping": {"days": "This item ships within 2 business days."},"shipsto": {"country": "This item ships to the USA , Canada, Antigua West Indies, Austria, Australia, Belgium, Brazil, Belize, Switzerland, Chile, Costa Rica, Colombia, Germany, Denmark, Ecuador, Spain, Finland, France, Honduras, Hungary, Ireland, Italy, Japan, Mexico, Nicaragua, Netherlands, New Zealand, Peru, Poland, Sweden, United Kingdom."},"sku": {"parent": "NGOGEOKBLKFBB"},"pre_order": false
{"description": {},"productinfo": {"age_range": "9 to 12","amazonbullet1": "Officially Licensed National Geographic product.","amazoncat": "Books","ISBN": "9781426329975"},"shipping": {"days": "This item ships within 1 business day."},"shipsto": {"country": "This item ships to the USA , Canada, Antigua West Indies, Austria, Australia, Belgium, Brazil, Belize, Switzerland, Chile, Costa Rica, Colombia, Germany, Denmark, Ecuador, Spain, Finland, France, Honduras, Hungary, Ireland, Italy, Japan, Mexico, Nicaragua, Netherlands, New Zealand, Peru, Poland, Sweden, United Kingdom."},"sku": {"parent": "NGOGEOKB1BET"},"pre_order": false
Penelope, the classmate-eater to which the title refers, is a cute dinosaur who’s just beginning school. And, yes, she does indeed devour her classmates. But only because she doesn’t know better and, well, kids are damn tasty. When her teacher does tell her not to do it, Penelope subsequently hocks them out (they’re fine, if a bit slimy). In the clever tale that follows, Penelope learns how to act in her new environment, even if she stumbles and scarfs down a classmate a few more times.
{"description": {},"productinfo": {"age_range": "4 to 8","amazonbullet1": "Officially Licensed National Geographic product.","amazoncat": "Books","ISBN": "9781426307041"},"shipping": {"days": "This item ships within 1 business day."},"shipsto": {"country": "This item ships to the USA , Canada, Antigua West Indies, Austria, Australia, Belgium, Brazil, Belize, Switzerland, Chile, Costa Rica, Colombia, Germany, Denmark, Ecuador, Spain, Finland, France, Honduras, Hungary, Ireland, Italy, Japan, Mexico, Nicaragua, Netherlands, New Zealand, Peru, Poland, Sweden, United Kingdom."},"sku": {"parent": "NGOGEOKBFBBANI"},"pre_order": false
This breezy story starts with Circle rolling, bumping into Triangle then popping, turning thereby into smaller circles that cause Square to sneeze a flurry of shapes — Diamond, Star, etc.. — that bounce into and bend Line. Eventually, Octagon has to break everyone up and Heart has to straighten Line and repair Circle. The illustrations are as simple as the story, playful and clear. It is clearly a book written to conform to the wishes of children, not how we wish children to be, but nonetheless adeptly communicates both geometry and personal responsibility.
2018 has been a great year for children’s books, with familiar authors and newcomers alike exploring topics and themes with style, wit, and sensibility that resonate far longer after the last page is reached. Below are our favorite children’s books of the year so far; aimed at kids from 2-7 years old. These are books that made us and our kids laugh, think, dream, wonder, feel calm, and forget about the real world for a time. Take a look.
“The Kissing Hand by Audrey Penn. It’s hard to let your children go to preschool or kindergarten. This book has a Mama Raccoon who kisses her child’s palm before she leaves him at school. If he misses her he can place his palm with the kiss on his cheek, and he will know his mother loves him. Baby Raccoon also kisses his mother’s palm before he heads off to school. Real love endures even when we’re away from our loved ones. Sweet story. Beautiful artwork.” ― Donna Worthington Shiro
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