Bank Street Children's Book Committee's Best Books of 2014 for Children Under Five
David "helps" his mother with indoor chores and regularly dashes out to check on the arrival of snow.
During a thunderstorm, a brave boy tries to make room in his bed for all of his friends.
A small bird encounters many other kinds of birds on her search for friends.
Family, love, and the natural world are rendered in soft pastels.
Can you really bicycle to the moon? Follow this whimsical step-by-step manual, complete with humorous ink and watercolor illustrations.
After looking at the moon with his grandfather, Max worries it disappears.
Captivating watercolor and ink drawings accompany this gentle tale of Bear and Chipmunk's snowy day adventures.
In gentle verse, a curious child's questions connect objects to their origins, using the concept of memory.
Ten United States rivers and the animals that inhabit them are described in this variation on the classic "Over in the Meadow".
A woodpecker's daddy teaches him how to peck a tree.
A happy young boy changes a grumpy old man's mood on a rainy day.
The gray rainy day doesn't prevent the children from picking Grandpa's colorful vegetables - and cooking and eating them.
Rhyming text and bright, colorful paintings describe a variety of shapes found in everyday things.
A grain of sand ingested by an oyster becomes a pearl and winds up in the necklace of a princess.
Two children stroll through a grove of flowering trees. Includes additional information on the life cycle of trees.
A young bird goes for a long walk with his mother, singing, collecting things, and meeting other animals.
A whale, with help from the plankton, manages to join the other sea animals in entering the annual art exhibition.
This interesting twist on visual comparisons challenges very young readers to give objects a second look.
One person can take a cookie from the jar, but it takes a whole community to make the cookies in the jar.
A little girl can't wait to go out in the first snowfall to build a smiling snowman friend.
Expressive photographs focus on individual children and the foods that help them grow. Tips to parents are provided throughout the simple text.
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