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Welcome to the (Theodor Seuss) Geisel Award home page!

Good Night Owl, written and illustrated by Greg Pizzoli and published by Disney-Hyperion, an imprint of Disney Book Group. As owl is going to sleep, he is repeatedly interrupted by a "squeek". Determined to find its source, Owl tears apart his house from cupboard to floorboard to roof. Oops, Pounce, Quick, Run! An Alphabet Caper, written and illustrated by Mike Twohy and published by Balzer + Bray, an imprint of HarperCollins Publishers. A mouse. Go Otto Go! Using just twenty different words, readers encounter an engaging robot adventure with surprising emotional complexity. The Infamous Ratsos, written by Kara LaReau, illustrated by Matt Myers, and published by Candlewick Press. Two city dwelling rat brothers set out to prove just how tough they are.

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Association for Library Service to Children (ALSC) 2010s | 2000s | 1990s | 1980s | 1970s | 1960s | 1950s | 1940s | 1930s | 1920s 2016 Medal Winner: Last Stop on Market Street by Matt de la Peña (G.P. Putnam's Sons/Penguin) Honor Books: The War that Saved My Life by Kimberly Brubaker Bradley (Dial Books for Young Readers/Penguin) Roller Girl by Victoria Jamieson (Dial Books for Young Readers/Penguin) Echo by Pam Muñoz Ryan (Scholastic Press/Scholastic Inc.) Members of the 2016 Newbery Medal Selection Committee: Chair Ernie J. Baker & Taylor Your trusted source for the widest range of digital & physical books, entertainment products, and value-added services. Trends Black History Month 2017 In February, Americans will celebrate everyone from Rosa Parks to Martin Luther King Jr. to President Barack Obama, and we have the best films and books to support this important time. Johnny Cash: The Man in Black Feb. 26 marks the 85th anniversary of Johnny Cash's birth, so let's celebrate his life by looking at his lasting legacy.

Association for Library Service to Children (ALSC) 2010s | 2000s | 1990s | 1980s | 1970s | 1960s | 1950s | 1940s | 1930s 2010s Click on the title link to discover the award-winning book’s cover art and copyright page. Using Comics and Graphic Novels in the Classroom (The Council Chronicle, Sept. 05) While Americans tend to view comics as “fodder for children,” people in Europe and Japan have a more positive view of the medium, explains John Lowe, who is chair of the Sequential Art Department at the Savannah College of Art and Design in Georgia. Lowe thinks comics deserve more credit, especially since they launched his interest in literature. “I started reading comics, and then I got into other types of fiction and literature. The world's largest reviewer of books, multimedia, and technology for children and teens

VOYA Bulletin of the Center for Children's Books Teacher Librarian Follett School Solutions

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