Bestselling Biographies Books for 6 Year Olds

Here are the top 30 bestselling biographies books for 6 year olds. Please click Read Review to read book reviews on Amazon. You can also click Find in Library to check book availability at your local library. If the default library is not correct, please follow Change Local Library to reset it.

1. Finding Winnie: The True Story of the World’s Most Famous Bear

by: Lindsay MattickSophie Blackall
Release date: Oct 20, 2015
Number of Pages: 56
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A #1 New York Times Bestseller and Winner of the 2016 Caldecott Medal

Before Winnie-the-Pooh, there was a real bear named Winnie. And she was a girl!

In 1914, Harry Colebourn, a veterinarian on his way to tend horses in World War I, followed his heart and rescued a baby bear. He named her Winnie, after his hometown of Winnipeg, and he took the bear to war.

Harry Colebourn’s real-life great-granddaughter tells the true story of a remarkable friendship and an even more remarkable journey–from the fields of Canada to a convoy across the ocean to an army base in England…

And finally to the London Zoo, where Winnie made another new friend: a real boy named Christopher Robin.

Here is the remarkable true story of the bear who inspired Winnie-the-Pooh.

tags:

Children’s Books > Animals > Bears

2. Of Thee I Sing: A Letter to My Daughters

by: Barack ObamaLoren Long
Release date: Nov 16, 2010
Number of Pages: 40
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In this tender, beautiful letter to his daughters, President Barack Obama has written a moving tribute to thirteen groundbreaking Americans and the ideals that have shaped our nation. From the artistry of Georgia O’Keeffe, to the courage of Jackie Robinson, to the patriotism of George Washington, President Obama sees the traits of these heroes within his own children, and within all of America’s children.

Breathtaking, evocative illustrations by award-winning artist Loren Long at once capture the personalities and achievements of these great Americans and the innocence and promise of childhood.

This beautiful book celebrates the characteristics that unite all Americans, from our nation’s founders to generations to come. It is about the potential within each of us to pursue our dreams and forge our own paths. It is a treasure to cherish with your family forever.

tags:

Children’s Books > History > United States

3. Squanto and the Miracle of Thanksgiving

by: Eric Metaxas
Release date: Aug 27, 2012
Number of Pages: 40
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Experience the true story from American history about the spiritual roots and historical beginnings of Thanksgiving.

This entertaining and historical story shows that the actual hero of Thanksgiving was neither white nor Indian but God. In 1608, English traders came to Massachusetts and captured a twelve-year-old Indian, Squanto, and sold him into slavery. He was raised by Christians and taught faith in God. Ten years later he was sent home to America. Upon arrival, he learned an epidemic had wiped out his entire village. But God had plans for Squanto. God delivered a Thanksgiving miracle: an English-speaking Indian living in the exact place where the Pilgrims landed in a strange new world.

tags:

Children’s Books > Biographies > Historical

4. Radiant Child: The Story of Young Artist Jean-Michel Basquiat

by: Javaka Steptoe
Release date: Oct 25, 2016
Number of Pages: 40
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A visually stunning picture book biography about modern art phenomenon Jean-Michel Basquiat, written and illustrated by Coretta Scott King Award winner Javaka Steptoe.

Jean-Michael Basquiat and his unique, collage-style paintings rocked to fame in the 1980s as a cultural phenomenon unlike anything the art work had ever seen. But before that, he was a little boy who saw art everywhere: in poetry books and museums, in games and in the words that we speak, and in the pulsing energy of New York City. Now, award-winning illustrator Javaka Steptoe’s vivid text and bold artwork echoing Basquiat’s own introduce young readers to the powerful message and art doesn’t always have to be neat or clean–and definitely not inside the lines–to be beautiful.

tags:

Arts & Photography > History & Criticism > History

5. Lucia: Saint of Light

by: Katherine Bolger Hyde
Release date: Oct 01, 2009
Number of Pages: 32
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Long revered in both East and West, St. Lucia is an early virgin martyr whose life and legacy shine as a light of faith, hope, and compassion in the darkness of winter and sin. Lucia, Saint of Light introduces young readers to both her life and her delightful Christmas-related festival as it is traditionally celebrated in Sweden and around the world. Daria Fisher’s warm and vivid illustrations will make this book a favorite with children and parents alike. Brighten your home this winter with the festival of Lucia, Saint of Light!
tags:

Christian Books & Bibles > Catholicism > Saints

6. The Secret Art of Dr. Seuss

by: Theodor GeiselMaurice Sendak
Release date: Oct 03, 1995
Number of Pages: 95
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These fabulous, whimsical paintings, created for his own pleasure and never shown to the public, show Geisel (a.k.a. Dr. Seuss) in a whole new light. Depicting outlandish creatures in otherworldly settings, the paintings use a dazzling rainbow of hues not seen in the primary-color palette of his books for children, and exhibit a sophisticated and often quite unrestrained side of the artist. 65 color illustrations.
tags:

Arts & Photography > Individual Artists > Monographs

7. Nadia: The Girl Who Couldn’t Sit Still

by: Karlin GrayChristine Davenier
Release date: Jun 07, 2016
Number of Pages: 40
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Nadia Comaneci was a feisty and fearless little girl who went from climbing trees in the forests of Romania to swinging into history at the 1976 Olympic Games, where she received an unprecedented seven perfect scores in gymnastics. But as readers will see in this first-ever illustrated picture book about Nadia’s journey to Olympic gold, the road from small-town girl to world-class athlete was full of many imperfect moments. 
     Expert illustrations that capture the energy and fluidity of Nadia’s exuberant gymnastic routines and referential back matter round out this inspirational story of determination and overcoming adversity. A perfect 10.
tags:

Children’s Books > Growing Up & Facts of Life > Friendship, Social Skills & School Life > Girls & Women

8. DK Reader Level 2: WWE John Cena Second Edition (DK Readers)

by: Kevin Sullivan
Release date: Mar 31, 2014
Number of Pages: 32
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John Cena is one of the most popular Superstars in WWE history. Discover the ins and outs of what makes him “The Champ”, his desire, work ethic and refusal to ever give up. Learn about all his greatest matches, moments and triumphs, as well as fun facts.
tags:

Children’s Books > Literature & Fiction > Chapter Books & Readers > Beginner Readers

9. On a Beam of Light: A Story of Albert Einstein

by: Jennifer BerneVladimir Radunsky
Release date: Apr 23, 2013
Number of Pages: 56
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A boy rides a bicycle down a dusty road. But in his mind, he envisions himself traveling at a speed beyond imagining, on a beam of light. This brilliant mind will one day offer up some of the most revolutionary ideas ever conceived. From a boy endlessly fascinated by the wonders around him, Albert Einstein ultimately grows into a man of genius recognized the world over for profoundly illuminating our understanding of the universe. Jennifer Berne and Vladimir Radunsky invite the reader to travel along with Einstein on a journey full of curiosity, laughter, and scientific discovery. Parents and children alike will appreciate this moving story of the powerful difference imagination can make in any life.
tags:

Children’s Books > Science, Nature & How It Works > Physics

10. Mr. Ferris and His Wheel

by: Kathryn Gibbs DavisGilbert Ford
Release date: Sep 02, 2014
Number of Pages: 40
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A Junior Library Guild Selection

Orbis Pictus Honor for Outstanding Nonfiction for Children

Capturing an engineer’s creative vision and mind for detail, this fully illustrated picture book biography sheds light on how the American inventor George Ferris defied gravity and seemingly impossible odds to invent the world’s most iconic amusement park attraction, the Ferris wheel.
     A fun, fact-filled text by Kathryn Gibbs Davis combines with Gilbert Ford’s dazzling full-color illustrations to transport readers to the 1893 World’s Fair, where George Ferris and his big, wonderful wheel lifted passengers to the skies for the first time.

tags:

Children’s Books > Growing Up & Facts of Life > Friendship, Social Skills & School Life > Boys & Men

11. Elizabeth Leads the Way: Elizabeth Cady Stanton and the Right to Vote

by: Tanya Lee StoneRebecca Gibbon
Release date: Feb 16, 2010
Number of Pages: 32
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Elizabeth Cady Stanton stood up and fought for what she believed in. From an early age, she knew that women were not given rights equal to men. But rather than accept her lesser status, Elizabeth went to college and later gathered other like-minded women to challenge the right to vote.Here is the inspiring story of an extraordinary woman who changed America forever because she wouldn’t take “no” for an answer.

Elizabeth Leads the Way is a 2009 Bank Street – Best Children’s Book of the Year.

tags:

Children’s Books > History > United States > 1800s

12. Martin’s Big Words: The Life of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.

by: Doreen RappaportBryan Collier
Release date: Dec 18, 2007
Number of Pages: 40
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This picture-book biography is an excellent and accessible introduction for young readers to learn about one of the world’s most influential leaders, Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr. Doreen Rappaport weaves the immortal words of Dr. King into a captivating narrative to tell the story of his life. With stunning art by acclaimed illustrator Bryan Collier, Martin’s Big Words is an unforgettable portrait of a man whose dream changed America-and the world-forever.
tags:

Biographies & Memoirs > Ethnic & National > African-American & Black

13. Swan: The Life and Dance of Anna Pavlova

by: Laurel SnyderJulie Morstad
Release date: Aug 18, 2015
Number of Pages: 52
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“Spare, poetic words sit as lightly as snowflakes.”–Wall Street Journal

“An enchanting glimpse of a dancer whose name has come to be synonymous with her most famous role.”–School Library Journal, starred review

One night, young Anna’s mother takes her to the ballet, and everything is changed. So begins the journey of a girl who will one day grow up to be the most famous prima ballerina of all time, inspiring legions of dancers after her: the brave, the generous, the transcendently gifted Anna Pavlova. Swan: The Life and Dance of Anna Pavlova is a heartbreakingly beautiful picture book biography perfect for aspiring ballerinas of all ages.

tags:

Children’s Books > Arts, Music & Photography > Performing Arts > Dance

14. Ada’s Ideas: The Story of Ada Lovelace, the World’s First Computer Programmer

by: Fiona Robinson
Release date: Aug 02, 2016
Number of Pages: 40
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Ada Lovelace (1815–1852) was the daughter of Lord Byron, a poet, and Anna Isabella Milbanke, a mathematician. Her parents separated when she was young, and her mother insisted on a logic-focused education, rejecting Byron’s “mad” love of poetry. But Ada remained fascinated with her father and considered mathematics “poetical science.” Via her friendship with inventor Charles Babbage, she became involved in “programming” his Analytical Engine, a precursor to the computer, thus becoming the world’s first computer programmer. This picture book biography of Ada Lovelace is a compelling portrait of a woman who saw the potential for numbers to make art.
tags:

Children’s Books > Computers & Technology > Programming

15. Funny Bones: Posada and His Day of the Dead Calaveras (Robert F. Sibert Informational Book Medal (Awards))

by: Duncan Tonatiuh
Release date: Aug 25, 2015
Number of Pages: 40
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A Sibert Award Winner, Pura Belpré (Illustrator) Honor Book, New York Times Best Illustrated Children’s Books of 2015 and International Latino Book Award Finalist!

Funny Bones tells the story of how the amusing calaveras—skeletons performing various everyday or festive activities—came to be. They are the creation of Mexican artist José Guadalupe (Lupe) Posada (1852–1913). In a country that was not known for freedom of speech, he first drew political cartoons, much to the amusement of the local population but not the politicians. He continued to draw cartoons throughout much of his life, but he is best known today for his calavera drawings. They have become synonymous with Mexico’s Día de los Muertos (Day of the Dead) festival. Juxtaposing his own art with that of Lupe’s, author Duncan Tonatiuh brings to light the remarkable life and work of a man whose art is beloved by many but whose name has remained in obscurity.

The book includes an author’s note, bibliography, glossary, and index.

tags:

Children’s Books > Biographies > Art

16. When I Grow Up: Misty Copeland (Scholastic Reader, Level 3)

by: Lexi RyalsErwin Madrid
Release date: Sep 27, 2016
Number of Pages: 32
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Misty Copeland is one of the most famous dancers in the world. But before she was dancing for millions of fans, Misty was just a young girl who loved ballet, even though she didn’t look like the typical ballerina. Learn how she made it all the way to the top in this exciting level 3 biography!
tags:

Children’s Books > Arts, Music & Photography > Performing Arts > Dance

17. The Magical Garden of Claude Monet (Anholt’s Artists Books for Children)

by: Laurence Anholt
Release date: Oct 01, 2007
Number of Pages: 32
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Julie lives in Paris, but she longs to walk in a beautiful country garden. When her mother takes her on a visit to rural Giverny, Julie discovers a beautiful garden and befriends the man she believes is the gardener. In fact, he is the garden’s owner, the immortal artist Claude Monet. This is a title in Barron’s Anholt’s Artists Books for Children series, in which author and illustrator Laurence Anholt recalls memorable and sometimes amusing moments when the lives of the artists were touched by children. Anholt’s fine illustrations appear on every page and include reproductions of works by the artists.
tags:

Arts & Photography > Individual Artists

18. A is for Abigail: An Almanac of Amazing American Women

by: Lynne CheneyRobin Preiss Glasser
Release date: Sep 16, 2003
Number of Pages: 48
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Lynne Cheney and Robin Preiss Glasser collaborated on America: A Patriotic Primer, which captured the imagination of American children and became a national best-seller. Now they turn their hands to A is for Abigail: An Almanac of Amazing American Women and bring the great women of American history to life. Filled to the brim with words and pictures that celebrate the remarkable (although often unmarked) achievements of American women, this is a book to relish and to read again and again.
Mothers, daughters, schoolchildren, generations of families — everyone — will take Abigail Adams’s words to heart and “remember the ladies” once they read the stories of these astonishing, astounding, amazing American women.
tags:

Children’s Books > History > Europe

19. van Gogh and the Sunflowers (Anholt’s Artists Books for Children)

by: Laurence Anholt
Release date: Oct 01, 2007
Number of Pages: 32
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Young Camille befriends a strange visitor to his small town, and one day he brings this man a gift of bright, beautiful sunflowers. The man is the artist Vincent van Gogh, and the sunflowers quickly become the subject of a magnificent painting. This is a title in Barron’s Anholt’s Artists Books for Children series, in which author and illustrator Laurence Anholt recalls memorable and sometimes amusing moments when the lives of the artists were touched by children. Anholt’s fine illustrations appear on every page and include reproductions of works by the artists.
tags:

Children’s Books > Arts, Music & Photography > Art

20. Blockhead: The Life of Fibonacci

by: Joseph D’AgneseJohn O’Brien
Release date: Mar 30, 2010
Number of Pages: 40
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Breaking News: In April 2015 Blockhead was named a Mathical Honor Book.
 
As a young boy in medieval Italy, Leonardo Fibonacci thought about numbers day and night. He was such a daydreamer that people called him a blockhead.

When Leonardo grew up and traveled the world, he was inspired by the numbers used in different countries. Then he realized that many things in nature, from the number of petals on a flower to the spiral of a nautilus shell, seem to follow a certain pattern. 

The boy who was once teased for being a blockhead had discovered what came to be known as the Fibonacci Sequence!
 

Blockhead is a 2011 Bank Street College — Best Children’s Book of the Year.

Blockhead has been translated into Japanese, Korean, Spanish and Catalan. Be sure to check for those editions of this title, if appropriate for your classroom!
tags:

Children’s Books > Education & Reference > Math

21. Picasso and the Girl with a Ponytail (Anholt’s Artists Books For Children)

by: Laurence Anholt
Release date: Oct 01, 2007
Number of Pages: 32
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Sylvette is a shy little girl, but her neighbor happens to be the artist Pablo Picasso. Attracted by Sylvette’s classical facial profile and her lovely ponytail hair style, Picasso convinces her to overcome her shyness and pose for a series of artworks. These drawings, paintings, and sculptures soon become world famous, and encouraged to abandon her shyness, Sylvette herself begins a career as a fine artist. This is a title in Barron’s Anholt’s Artists Books for Children series, in which author and illustrator Laurence Anholt recalls memorable and sometimes amusing moments when the lives of the artists were touched by children. Anholt’s fine illustrations appear on every page and include reproductions of works by the artists.
tags:

Children’s Books > Arts, Music & Photography > Art

22. Pink and Say

by: Patricia Polacco
Release date: Sep 15, 1994
Number of Pages: 48
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When Sheldon Russell Curtis told this story to his daughter, Rosa, she kept every word in her heart and was to retell it many times.
     I will tell it in Sheldon’s own words as nearly as I can.

He was wounded in a fierce battle and left for dead in a pasture somewhere in Georgia when Pinkus found him. Pinkus’ skin was the color of polished mahogany, and he was flying Union colors like the wounded boy, and he picked him up out of the field and brought him to where the black soldier’s mother, Moe Moe Bay, lived. She had soft, gentle hands and cared for him and her Pink.

But the two boys were putting her in danger, two Union soldiers in Confederate territory! They had to get back to their outfits. Scared and uncertain, the boys were faced with a hard decision, and then marauding Confederate troops rode in.

In this Civil War story passed from great-grandfather to grandmother, to son, and finally to the author-artist herself, Patricia Polacco once again celebrates the shared humanity of the peoples of this world.

tags:

Children’s Books > Growing Up & Facts of Life > Friendship, Social Skills & School Life > Friendship

23. When the Beat Was Born: DJ Kool Herc and the Creation of Hip Hop (Coretta Scott King – John Steptoe Award for New Talent)

by: Laban Carrick HillTheodore Taylor
Release date: Aug 27, 2013
Number of Pages: 32
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A John Steptoe New Talent Award Winner

Before there was hip hop, there was DJ Kool Herc.

On a hot day at the end of summer in 1973 Cindy Campbell threw a back-to-school party at a park in the South Bronx. Her brother, Clive Campbell, spun the records. He had a new way of playing the music to make the breaks?the musical interludes between verses?longer for dancing. He called himself DJ Kool Herc and this is When the Beat Was Born. From his childhood in Jamaica to his youth in the Bronx, Laban Carrick Hill’s book tells how Kool Herc came to be a DJ, how kids in gangs stopped fighting in order to breakdance, and how the music he invented went on to define a culture and transform the world.

tags:

Children’s Books > Arts, Music & Photography > Music > Rap & Hip-Hop

24. The Butterfly

by: Patricia Polacco
Release date: Feb 05, 2009
Number of Pages: 48
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Ever since the Nazis marched into Monique?s small French village, terrorizing it, nothing surprises her, until the night Monique encounters ?the little ghost? sitting at the end of her bed. She turns out to be a girl named Sevrine, who has been hiding from the Nazis in Monique?s basement. Playing after dark, the two become friends, until, in a terrifying moment, they are discovered, sending both of their families into a nighttime flight.
tags:

Children’s Books > History > Europe

25. Our Lady of Guadalupe

by: Carmen Bernier-GrandTonya Engel
Release date: Apr 01, 2012
Number of Pages: 32
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One morning, while walking to an early church service, Juan Diego hears a voice calling, “Juanito! Juan Dieguito!” He comes face to face with the Virgin Mary! “I would like a shrine built on this hill”, she tells him, and she instructs him to take her wish to the bishop. Juan Diego, a lowly peasant, protests that the bishop will pay no attention to him, but the Virgin says that she will protect him. Juan Diego visits the bishop three times, but only after he brings a sign from the Virgin, a bunch of roses that are miraculously blooming in December, does the bishop relent and agree to the Virgin’s request. From then on, the image of the Virgin is imprinted on Juan Diego s rough cactus-fiber tilma, the cloak in which he carried the roses. Today, millions of pilgrims visit the shrine and pray before the image of Our Lady of Guadalupe. Tonya Engel’s sweeping oil-and-encaustic illustrations capture 16th-century Mexican country and city landscapes with stunning clarity. An Author s Note about the origins of the legend and miracle is included.
tags:

Children’s Books > Literature & Fiction > Religious Fiction > Christian

26. Sarah Gives Thanks: How Thanksgiving Became a National Holiday

by: Mike AllegraDavid Gardner
Release date: Aug 01, 2012
Number of Pages: 32
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During the nineteenth century, Sarah Josepha Hale dedicated her life to making Thanksgiving a national holiday, all while raising a family and becoming a groundbreaking writer and women’s magazine editor. Sarah Hale’s inspiring story, accompanied by luscious watercolor illustrations, tells the tale of one woman who wouldn’t take no for an answer.
tags:

Children’s Books > History > United States > 1800s

27. The Boy Who Harnessed the Wind: Picture Book Edition

by: William KamkwambaBryan MealerElizabeth Zunon
Release date: Jan 19, 2012
Number of Pages: 32
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When fourteen-year-old William Kamkwamba’s Malawi village was hit by a drought, everyone’s crops began to fail. Without enough money for food, let alone school, William spent his days in the library . . . and figured out how to bring electricity to his village. Persevering against the odds, William built a functioning windmill out of junkyard scraps, and thus became the local hero who harnessed the wind.

Lyrically told and gloriously illustrated, this story will inspire many as it shows how – even in the worst of times – a great idea and a lot of hard work can still rock the world.

tags:

Children’s Books > Science, Nature & How It Works > Electricity & Electronics

28. Action Jackson

by: Jan GreenbergSandra JordanRobert Andrew Parker
Release date: Mar 29, 2007
Number of Pages: 32
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One late spring morning the American artist Jackson Pollock began work on the canvas that would ultimately come to be known as Number 1, 1950 (Lavender Mist).

Award-winning authors Jan Greenberg and Sandra Jordan use this moment as the departure point for a unique picture book about a great painter and the way in which he worked. Their lyrical text, drawn from Pollock’s own comments and those made by members of his immediate circle, is perfectly complemented by vibrant watercolors by Robert Andrew Parker that honor his spirit of the artist without imitating his paintings.

A photographic reproduction of the finished painting, a short biography, a bibliography, and a detailed list of notes and sources that are fascinating reading in their own right make this an authoritative as well as beautiful book for readers of all ages.

Action Jackson is a Sibert Honor Book, a New York Times Best Book of the Year, and a Publishers Weekly Best Book of the Year.

tags:

Biographies & Memoirs

29. Heart and Soul: The Story of America and African Americans

by: Kadir NelsonKadir Nelson
Release date: Dec 23, 2013
Number of Pages: 112
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Kadir Nelson’s Heart and Soul—the winner of numerous awards, including the 2012 Coretta Scott King Author Award and Illustrator Honor, and the recipient of five starred reviews—now features eight pages of discussion and curriculum material.

The story of America and African Americans is a story of hope and inspiration and unwavering courage. This is the story of the men, women, and children who toiled in the hot sun picking cotton for their masters; it’s about the America ripped in two by Jim Crow laws; it’s about the brothers and sisters of all colors who rallied against those who would dare bar a child from an education. It’s a story of discrimination and broken promises, determination, and triumphs.

Told through the unique point of view and intimate voice of a one-hundred-year-old African-American female narrator, this inspiring book demonstrates that in gaining their freedom and equal rights, African Americans helped our country achieve its promise of liberty and justice—the true heart and soul of our nation.

Supports the Common Core State Standards

tags:

Children’s Books > History > United States

30. The Camping Trip that Changed America: Theodore Roosevelt, John Muir, and Our National Parks

by: Barb RosenstockMordicai Gerstein
Release date: Jan 19, 2012
Number of Pages: 32
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Caldecott medalist Mordicai Gerstein captures the majestic redwoods of Yosemite in this little-known but important story from our nation’s history. In 1903, President Theodore Roosevelt joined naturalist John Muir on a trip to Yosemite. Camping by themselves in the uncharted woods, the two men saw sights and held discussions that would ultimately lead to the establishment of our National Parks.
tags:

Children’s Books > History > United States > 1900s

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Last updated: Monday, December 5, 2016 4:47 AM

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