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The books are reviewed at monthly book review meetings by local librarians. In simple, quiet lyrical text, and large, soft Jane Dyer illustrations, that follow the seasons of the year, a mother explains how the love for her child grew - as a sprout grows to a seed, a star shines, the sun rises. She captures the sadness and fear of change while highlighting the power of friendship to transcend distance. Naeem is a sympathetic, but flawed narrator and his internal monologues are multi-layered as he tries to make difficult decisions. Totally alone in a strange new environment at a well-to-do private school, Jessie deals with the "mean" girls, and develops new friends and love interests with the help of an anonymous e-mail pal who claims to attend the same school. Together, they form a great team that will have Sherlock fans enthralled. But progress is cut short when her insurance runs out. Shane leaves in fear that his best friend Josh will find out about him being transgender. Just as things are going well for Shane, a school bully discovers his secret and broadcasts it all over the school. The story is set in the Nameless City, so-called because of how often it is conquered, and with every new conquest comes a new name.



The two strike up a friendship, a highly unusual thing since conquerors and natives do not intermingle. She endures taunting from her peers and an overbearing mother who is never quite pleased with her. Set in late-1800s New York City, eleven-year-old Rocco Zaccaro arrives in the big city where he is forced to work for a padrone who brought him from Italy. Twelve-year-old Soledad (Sol) and her younger sister Ming live with their mentally abusive step-mother Vea in Louisiana after immigrating to America from the Philippines. The story is set in 1888 London during the horrific reign of Jack the Ripper. In their adventures, the twins meet Silas and Edwin Clement, another set of red-headed, orphaned twins looking for a home and eager to cash in on the same scheme as the Dodge twins. Science and art combine to make this a must for any library. Hints are given in a rhyming text and the animals are hidden on pages of various hues that depict their habitat. Once here, they work hard at menial jobs, open their own businesses with the goal of becoming part of the American dream. This is the perfect introduction into the history of flight. Information is delivered in first-person, easy-to-understand text and Gennady Spirin’s exquisite, large, life-like illustrations jump right off the page. The storyline follows a family of otters as they emerge from their den and shows the reader what they experience day-to-day. An excellent STEAM book: the science of nature explained through art. A fantastic addition to a non-fiction collection for dog lovers, environmentalists, and those wanting to learn more about the work of scientists. James explains how hard it is to watch Jefferson express affection for his grandchildren, yet nothing towards his own children. The planning and implementation of Hitler’s final stand in the Ardennes is told through primary source excerpts, captioned photographs, detailed maps, and an extensive appendix. Bascomb describes the technical process of using heavy water to create an atomic bomb, the strategies used to disrupt its creation, and the geographic factors that played such an important role in the saboteur's efforts with compelling intensity. This gripping, informative non-fiction volume provides a solid epidemiological overview of the Ebola virus. Children will want to hear this again and again and the last page offers one of the most satisfying messages and images; your readers/listeners will sigh with the rightness of it. Baker allows the reader to accompany the bird on its ancient journey through both text and lush, subtle collage illustration. The reader is challenged to find various endangered animals from all areas of the world. Coy’s text is simple yet powerful, supporting what the photos show: people leaving everything they know and love to find a better life. Fourteen of the world’s deadliest creatures vie for the title “World's Deadliest Creature.” The author introduces each contender and explains why each is one of the choices. She saw the desperation in the eyes of the destitute and she told their stories through her photographs. The illustrations are fantastic and tell the story as much as the words do. White’s hand-drawn pages for Charlotte’s Web or Stuart Little? This book will have readers on the edge of their seats! Additional information can be found in the back of the book along with websites to visit. The dogs and their handlers are pioneers in the field of “poop or scat detecting” and “can help gather important information about animals including their diet, health, gender, and even age without putting the animal or the researcher at risk.” The book is well-researched with large, colorful photographs, and plenty of resource information at the back of the book. Through the beautiful illustrations and well thought out and articulate manner the story is laid out with just enough information for a young child to understand what it was like to be a slave and yet also the son of the man who wrote the Declaration of Independence. World War II’s Battle of the Bulge is conveyed in detail within Atkinson’s latest volume for young readers. A well-researched and thrilling account of the Norwegian effort to stop Nazi Germany's development of an atomic bomb. She has knitted hats and mittens for her, her family and friends, even the dog! A story told with a quiet voice and Brian Karas’s signature illustrations. This will fit in a unit about big cats, and a unit about working together to a common end. Photos, maps, and charts complement the text, which is well-sourced and engaging. This book details the evolving field of forensic science and its history. This thorough and broadly focused examination of the detention and internment by the United States of over 100,000 Japanese immigrants and their second-generation Japanese American children during World War II is both searing and informative. This well-written narrative nonfiction book will grab readers from beginning to end. The true story of Mary Jemison who at the age of 15 was captured by a band of French and Shawnee warriors. His loves: soccer, video games, and a girl named April. Set on the Scottish coast, Elsie’s family situation is in chaos.