Kephart immerses readers in 1980s Berlin, a time period that does not receive a lot of attention in most history textbooks.
This recording is delightful and leaves one with the understanding and appreciation that the land is always there for those who take time to truly see and appreciate it.
Judge successfully balances the humor in the storytelling, the drawings, and the situations in this delightful and charming book.
Chin introduces youngsters to the concept of gravity, presenting the information in highly understandable language and in captivating paintings that will delight young readers.
Eloquently written and packed full of suspense, debut author Cosimano strikes gold with this page-turning thriller.
Reluctant readers of nonfiction and poetry lovers alike will be drawn to this book’s musical, theatrical nature, making for a fun, enriching, and holistic reading experience.
This comprehensive six-hour presentation gives an extensive overview of the role Latinos have played in our country.
Marc Brown offers a kid-friendly tour of New York City that captures the hustle and bustle of the metropolis.
Award-winning author Andrew Smith has cleverly used a B movie science fiction plot to explore the intricacies of teenage sexuality, love, and friendship.
Reluctant readers and avid ones will be clamoring for this title with enticing cover art and an original story.
This successful collaboration of old favorites and newer names in illustration is sure to keep youngsters engaged.
A good choice for constitutional law or pre-law classes, this film would capture the interest of most students.
Brimming with the social and cultural insights that made the first volume so remarkable, Rookie Yearbook Two anthologizes the best of the online magazine’s June 2012-May 2013 offerings.
In this delightful homage, crisp visual language unites with deeply expressive and whimsical paintings to re-create the intriguing world of art as seen through Kandinsky’s distinct lens.
The film version of Mo Willems’s winning title (HarperCollins, 2011) is true to the picture book’s spare atmosphere, employing plenty of white space to highlight the main characters and action.