Brown Girl Dreaming

Brown Girl Dreaming
Author: Jacqueline Woodson
Publsiher: Penguin
Total Pages: 336
Release: 2014-08-28
Genre: Juvenile Nonfiction
ISBN: 9780698195707

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A New York Times Bestseller and National Book Award Winner Jacqueline Woodson, the acclaimed author of Red at the Bone, tells the moving story of her childhood in mesmerizing verse. Raised in South Carolina and New York, Woodson always felt halfway home in each place. In vivid poems, she shares what it was like to grow up as an African American in the 1960s and 1970s, living with the remnants of Jim Crow and her growing awareness of the Civil Rights movement. Touching and powerful, each poem is both accessible and emotionally charged, each line a glimpse into a child’s soul as she searches for her place in the world. Woodson’s eloquent poetry also reflects the joy of finding her voice through writing stories, despite the fact that she struggled with reading as a child. Her love of stories inspired her and stayed with her, creating the first sparks of the gifted writer she was to become. A National Book Award Winner A Newbery Honor Book A Coretta Scott King Award Winner Praise for Jacqueline Woodson: Ms. Woodson writes with a sure understanding of the thoughts of young people, offering a poetic, eloquent narrative that is not simply a story . . . but a mature exploration of grown-up issues and self-discovery.”—The New York Times Book Review

Brown Girl Dreaming

Brown Girl Dreaming
Author: Jacqueline Woodson
Publsiher: Penguin
Total Pages: 370
Release: 2016-10-11
Genre: Juvenile Nonfiction
ISBN: 9780147515827

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Jacqueline Woodson's National Book Award and Newbery Honor winner is a powerful memoir that tells the moving story of her childhood in mesmerizing verse. A President Obama "O" Book Club pick Raised in South Carolina and New York, Woodson always felt halfway home in each place. In vivid poems, she shares what it was like to grow up as an African American in the 1960s and 1970s, living with the remnants of Jim Crow and her growing awareness of the Civil Rights movement. Touching and powerful, each poem is both accessible and emotionally charged, each line a glimpse into a child’s soul as she searches for her place in the world. Woodson’s eloquent poetry also reflects the joy of finding her voice through writing stories, despite the fact that she struggled with reading as a child. Her love of stories inspired her and stayed with her, creating the first sparks of the gifted writer she was to become. Includes 7 additional poems, including "Brown Girl Dreaming." Praise for Jacqueline Woodson: "Ms. Woodson writes with a sure understanding of the thoughts of young people, offering a poetic, eloquent narrative that is not simply a story . . . but a mature exploration of grown-up issues and self-discovery.”—The New York Times Book Review

Brown Girl Dreaming

Brown Girl Dreaming
Author: Jacqueline Woodson
Publsiher: Penguin
Total Pages: 353
Release: 2014-08-28
Genre: Juvenile Nonfiction
ISBN: 9780399252518

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A New York Times Bestseller and National Book Award Winner Jacqueline Woodson, the acclaimed author of Red at the Bone, tells the moving story of her childhood in mesmerizing verse. Raised in South Carolina and New York, Woodson always felt halfway home in each place. In vivid poems, she shares what it was like to grow up as an African American in the 1960s and 1970s, living with the remnants of Jim Crow and her growing awareness of the Civil Rights movement. Touching and powerful, each poem is both accessible and emotionally charged, each line a glimpse into a child’s soul as she searches for her place in the world. Woodson’s eloquent poetry also reflects the joy of finding her voice through writing stories, despite the fact that she struggled with reading as a child. Her love of stories inspired her and stayed with her, creating the first sparks of the gifted writer she was to become. A National Book Award Winner A Newbery Honor Book A Coretta Scott King Award Winner Praise for Jacqueline Woodson: Ms. Woodson writes with a sure understanding of the thoughts of young people, offering a poetic, eloquent narrative that is not simply a story . . . but a mature exploration of grown-up issues and self-discovery.”—The New York Times Book Review

How I Discovered Poetry

How I Discovered Poetry
Author: Marilyn Nelson
Publsiher: Penguin
Total Pages: 112
Release: 2014-01-14
Genre: Young Adult Nonfiction
ISBN: 9781101635391

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A powerful and thought-provoking Civil Rights era memoir from one of America’s most celebrated poets. Looking back on her childhood in the 1950s, Newbery Honor winner and National Book Award finalist Marilyn Nelson tells the story of her development as an artist and young woman through fifty eye-opening poems. Readers are given an intimate portrait of her growing self-awareness and artistic inspiration along with a larger view of the world around her: racial tensions, the Cold War era, and the first stirrings of the feminist movement. A first-person account of African-American history, this is a book to study, discuss, and treasure.

Sometimes I Feel Like a Fox

Sometimes I Feel Like a Fox
Author: Danielle Daniel
Publsiher: Groundwood Books Ltd
Total Pages: 40
Release: 2015-07-25
Genre: Juvenile Fiction
ISBN: 9781554987511

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In this introduction to the Anishinaabe tradition of totem animals, young children explain why they identify with different creatures such as a deer, beaver or moose. Delightful illustrations show the children wearing masks representing their chosen animal, while the few lines of text on each page work as a series of simple poems throughout the book. In a brief author’s note, Danielle Daniel explains the importance of totem animals in Anishinaabe culture and how they can also act as animal guides for young children seeking to understand themselves and others.

Korean Vegetarian Cooking

Korean Vegetarian Cooking
Author: Shin Kim
Publsiher: Banchan Story LLC
Total Pages: 135
Release: 2020-11-11
Genre: Cooking
ISBN: 9780998224923

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Welcome to Shin’s Korean kitchen where vegetables are celebrated as main features! This colorful cookbook by Shin Kim includes over 80 Korean vegetarian recipes, 75 of which can be made vegan. Each recipe is accompanied by a photograph for added visual inspiration and marked with gluten-free, nut-free, spicy, and vegan tags as a helpful guide for your dietary preferences. Drawing from local, natural plant-based ingredients and traditional Korean vegetables available in the U.S., this book covers a wide range of vegan and vegetarian Korean dishes. From a variety of kimchi to everyday banchan sides, such as Scallion Pancakes, Spicy Soft Tofu Stew, and Glass Noodles with Vegetables, Korean home favorites are presented in clearly laid-out steps. Moreover, entrée dishes that traditionally feature animal protein are adapted as colorful, flavorful vegetarian dishes, such as Kimchi Dumplings, Mushroom Hot Pot, and Sweet and Sour Cauliflower. This book is for anyone with an interest in Korean cuisine who wants to incorporate a more plant-based diet in their lives. Whether you make a quick weeknight dinner for yourself or cook up a feast for your family and friends, enjoy the full range of Korean flavors, from subtle and mild to deep and vivid—and everything in between. This book will guide you through your endeavors with suggestions of substitution ingredients, tips, and variations so that you can enjoy cooking and eating Korean dishes in multiple ways in your own kitchen.

Feathers

Feathers
Author: Jacqueline Woodson
Publsiher: Penguin
Total Pages: 148
Release: 2009
Genre: Juvenile Fiction
ISBN: 0142411981

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When a new, white student nicknamed "The Jesus Boy" joins her sixth grade class in the winter of 1971, Frannie's growing friendship with him makes her start to see some things in a new light.

Harbor Me

Harbor Me
Author: Jacqueline Woodson
Publsiher: Penguin
Total Pages: 192
Release: 2018-08-28
Genre: Juvenile Fiction
ISBN: 9780525515135

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A NEW YORK TIMES BESTSELLER! Jacqueline Woodson's first middle-grade novel since National Book Award winner Brown Girl Dreaming celebrates the healing that can occur when a group of students share their stories. It all starts when six kids have to meet for a weekly chat--by themselves, with no adults to listen in. There, in the room they soon dub the ARTT Room (short for "A Room to Talk"), they discover it's safe to talk about what's bothering them--everything from Esteban's father's deportation and Haley's father's incarceration to Amari's fears of racial profiling and Ashton's adjustment to his changing family fortunes. When the six are together, they can express the feelings and fears they have to hide from the rest of the world. And together, they can grow braver and more ready for the rest of their lives.