17 Results
17 Results
One frog sang —Parenteau, Shirley.

As the night becomes still, one big frog lets out his croaking song, followed by two tiny friends, until groups of as many as ten frogs have all joined in, in voices of all sorts, but when a car passes near, all songs ar...

Rain song —Evans, Lezlie.

A summer thunderstorm is approaching, bringing with it all the rain, thunder, lightning, wonder, and excitement a storm can bring.

Girl power 5-minute stories : 10 books in 1.

Ten stories featuring girls celebrate kindness, confidence, determination, fearlessness, and fun for all girls.

The big meow —Spires, Elizabeth.

Little Cat bothers the other cats with his loud meow, but it comes in handy when they are chased by a nasty bulldog.

The sundae scoop —Murphy, Stuart J., 1942-

At the picnic on the last day of school, James, his friends, and the cafeteria lady make a variety of ice cream sundaes, using mathematics to figure out how many different kinds they can create.

Snow dance —Evans, Lezlie.

Children eagerly wait for the snow to begin to fall, and when it does, they spend a day of fun playing in it.

Wow! : it sure is good to be you! —Jabar, Cynthia.

A young girl learns that she is loved and appreciated for being a very special person.

Tally O'Malley —Murphy, Stuart J., 1942-

On a car trip to the beach, the O'Malley family children compete by playing games together.

The scrubbly-bubbly car wash —O'Garden, Irene.

Rhythmic, rhmyming text describes what happens as a car goes through a car wash.

How many, how many, how many —Walton, Rick.

The reader counts from one to twelve while guessing the answersto questions about nursery rhymes, names of the seasons, playerson a football team, and other basic information.

Won't you come and play with me? —Donovan, Mary Lee.

A song that takes the speaker up to the barber shop, down through the village green, into the baker's shop, and eventually into Mother's arms.

Mommies are for counting stars —Ziefert, Harriet.

Lift the flaps and see all the extra special things a mommy does.

The sound of day : The sound of night —O'Neill, Mary Le Duc, 1908-1990.

Two poems present the sounds of day and the sounds of night, from a clatter of soapsuds and spatter to the hush of snowflakes touching on the ground.

Bored blue? : think what you can do! —Jabar, Cynthia, author

A young girl relates, in verse, all the things she loves and would love to do, from "squishing-squashing in the mud" to "swimming in a chocolate sea."

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