104 Results
104 Results
The turning of the year —Martin, Bill, 1916-2004.

Describes the characteristics of each month of the year in rhyming text and illustrations.

"Fire! fire!" Said Mrs. McGuire —Martin, Bill, 1916-2004.

In this version of the old rhyme, the fire turns out to be smoke from the candles of a birthday cake. Illustrations show the characters represented as mice.

Old devil Wind —Martin, Bill, 1916-2004.

On a dark and stormy night one object after another joins in making eerie noises in the old house.

Up and down on the merry-go-round —Martin, Bill, 1916-2004.

In this rhyming story, children describe the sights and sounds of riding on the merry-go-round.

Oso polar, oso polar, qué es ese ruido? —Martin, Bill, 1916-2004.

Zoo animals from polar bear to walrus make their distinctive sounds for each other, while children imitate the sounds for the zookeeper.

Panda Bear, Panda Bear, what do you see? —Martin, Bill, 1916-2004, author.

Illustrations and rhyming text present ten different endangered animals.

Ours brun, dis-moi ce que tu vois? —Martin, Bill, 1916-2004, author.

Children see a variety of animals, each one a different color, and a mother looking at them.

Ours blanc, dis-moi ce que tu entends? —Martin, Bill, 1916-2004, author.

Zoo animals from polar bear to walrus make their distinctive sounds for each other, while children imitate the sounds for the zookeeper. Includes note to parents and teachers, and related activities.

Bhūre riccha, bhūre riccha, tūm̆ kī dekhadā? = Brown bear, brown bear, what do you see? —Martin, Bill, 1916-2004.

Children see a variety of animals, each one a different color, and a teacher looking at them.

The magic pumpkin —Martin, Bill, 1916-2004.

A Halloween jack-o-lantern leads a band of mischief makers before getting snuffed out.

The happy hippopotami —Martin, Bill, 1916-2004.

The happy hippopotami enjoy a merry holiday at the beach, wearing pretty beach pajamas, dancing the maypole, or battling with water guns.

The ghost-eye tree —Martin, Bill, 1916-2004.

Walking down a dark lonely road on an errand one night, a brother and sister argue over who is afraid of the dread Ghost-Eye tree.

Chicka chicka 1, 2, 3 —Martin, Bill, 1916-2004.

Numbers from one to one hundred climb to the top of an apple tree in this rhyming chant.

Chicken Chuck —Martin, Bill, 1916-2004.

Chicken Chuck the rooster, who has set himself up as boss of the barnyard by virtue of the special blue feather in the middle of his forehead, finds his authority undermined by a circus horse with two blue feathers.

A beasty story —Martin, Bill, 1916-2004.

A group of mice venture into a dark, dark woods where they find a dark brown house with a dark red stair leading past other dark colors to a spooky surprise.

Caddie, the golf dog —Sampson, Michael R.

A stray dog must chose between the first girl who took her in and the two brothers who gave her a home and helped her care for her new puppies.

Adam, Adam, what do you see? —Martin, Bill, 1916-2004.

Presents, in rhymed and illustrated text, a variety of questions and answers about Biblical characters and events from the Old and New Testaments.

Here are my hands —Martin, Bill, 1916-2004.

The owner of a human body celebrates it by pointing out various parts and mentioning their functions, from "hands for catching and throwing" to the "skin that bundles me in."

... 2 3 4 5 6