A Girl Named October is a dreamy, profound book. The lead character, October, walks with her companion through the world, speaking of her profound connection.
Author: Trevor Laurence Jockims
With pastel illustrations and an elegant text, Hope, written and illustrated by Matthew Cordell, tells the tale of life’s passage.
A great, fun, tactile, jam-packed, immersive adventure for all!
In I’m Sad, everybody laughs. Flamingo feels a bit better. But still a bit sad. Which is okay.
Liberty Frye and the Emperor’s Tomb is the third book in a wonderful series of adventures. Liberty Frye and the Witches of Hessen and Liberty Frye and the Sails of Fate are the first two installments in the trilogy.
The tagline to this charming book, Making New Friends Can Be Scary, offers an excellent summary of its plot and tone.
Tomorrow I’ll Be Brave, by Jessica Hische, is a beautiful and thoughtful book that will reward multiple readings, as parents and children alike examine the intricate resonances of words.
Dear Girl, by Amy Krouse Rosenthal and Paris Rosenthal, is an excellent foray into the fraught terrain of identity— complex ground for anyone—and boys and girls would do well to read it.
Doris Wild Helmering discusses The Boy Whose Idea Could Feed The World, a nourishing and enriching read that promises something for everyone.
The Boy Whose Idea Could Feed The World, by Doris Wild Helmering, is truly a nourishing and enriching read!