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Showing 97,901 through 97,925 of 123,487 results

Space Boy

by Leo Landry

This world, decides Nicholas, is too noisy for him. Time to take a trip. He packs a snack, puts on his suit, and takes off . . . to the utterly quiet craters and vast deserts of the distant moon. In this utterly charming picture book, the allure of space travel and the longing for peace and quiet entice a young boy to take his space rocket to the moon for a picnic.

Can You Greet the Whole Wide World?

by Lezlie Evans

You can begin the day by saying, "Good morning!" Or you could say, "Guten morgen," or "buon giorno," too. They all mean "good morning" in different languages! In this book you can learn how to say "thank you" and "please" in Chinese and "no" in French, and "yes" in Zulu. Twelve common phrases, twelve very different languages (German, Hebrew, Spanish, Arabic, Russian, Hindi, Chinese, Zulu, Japanese, Italian, French, and Portuguese), and one very fun book!

Pug in a Truck

by Nancy Coffelt

Pug and his friend travel far and wide. They deliver goods in their big red truck. Sometimes they see toothpicks, and dragon wagons, even ground clouds . . . So hop in-and make sure to keep the shiny side up and the greasy side down. Because when you're on the road with Pug, there's plenty of trucker talk and adventure around every corner!

Oscar and the Mooncats

by Lynda Gene Rymond

Oscar the cat loves his boy. He also loves to climb way up where he can see everything. He jumps onto the fridge, onto the bookshelf, and onto the roof of the garage, but if he jumps just a little bit higher, his view would be out of this world. With the mightiest leap of his life, Oscar makes it all the way to the moon. Oscar makes some new friends there.

Butterfly Eyes

by Joyce Sidman

Discover the hidden world of the meadow in this unique combination of poetry riddles and science wisdom. Beginning with the rising sun and ending with twilight, this book takes us on a tour through the fields, encouraging us to watch for a nest of rabbits, a foamy spittlebug, a leaping grasshopper, bright milkweed, a quick fox, and a cruising hawk.

Knitting Nell

by Julie Jersild Roth

Nell knits . . . a lot. She knits blankets for new babies, socks and hats and mittens for the children's home, and scarves for everyone in her family. What Nell doesn't do is talk a lot. She listens to her friends chat and laugh, and she knits some more.

Ollies Easter Eggs

by Olivier Dunrea

Gossie, Gertie, BooBoo, and Peedie are all dyeing Easter eggs. Ollie wants Easter eggs too and he has a plan on how he'll get them! Humor and vibrant ink-and-watercolor illustrations fill Olivier Dunrea's holiday follow-up to Merry Christmas, Ollie. Dunrea again gets the preschooler emotions exactly right, capturing a range of holiday-inspired feelings, from Ollie's wiggly impatience to be included to the pure joy of the older goslings discovering that Ollie has arranged the best Easter egg hunt of all. Includes sheet of colorful stickers!

Slide, Already!

by Kit Allen

What do you do when you're at the top of the playground slide but not quite ready to go down yet? Friends are lining up behind you and the pressure is on . . . Here's the perfect book for anyone who's ever been afraid to go into the deep end, off the high dive, or go down the big slide. Come on-slide, already! Children will be drawn to the bold, cheerful art and the soft, puffy cover. The rounded corners and strong paper stock will make it difficult for children to rip.

Do Re Mi

by Susan L. Roth

If you can read musical notes, you can sing any song or play any piece. But musical notes have not always been here. Long ago, songs were memorized. If songs were forgotten, they were lost forever. Thanks to one man, Guido d'Arezzo, music now can last forever.

Toby and the Snowflakes

by Julie Halpern

When friends move away, it is hard for them to leave and even harder to watch them go. Toby's best friend moved yesterday, and now all Toby has is his friend's baseball glove (which smells like Parmesan cheese). Toby is bored and alone. But then the snow starts to fall, and Toby finds an unexpected flurry of friends . . . With humor and warmth, Julie Halpern and Matthew Cordell tell the story of one little boy who learns about friendship, change, and the nature of the snowflake.

Henry Works

by D. B. Johnson

Without Henry, wildflowers would go unwatered in dry weather and rivers would have no crossing stones. Without him, who would bring news of coming storms? Henry works, but no one seems to notice. "You're not doing anything today," his friend says. "Come fishing with me. " "Not today," says Henry as he digs up a healing plant for a neighbor. Though he never gets paid, Henry works for more than money. In this fourth book about Henry David Thoreau, D. B. Johnson's quiet story flows through morning's mist to evening's glow, when, at last, Henry's most important work is revealed!

Sequoyah: The Cherokee Man Who Gave His People Writing

by James Rumford

The story of Sequoyah is the tale of an ordinary man with an extraordinary idea-to create a writing system for the Cherokee Indians and turn his people into a nation of readers and writers. The task he set for himself was daunting. Sequoyah knew no English and had no idea how to capture speech on paper. But slowly and painstakingly, ignoring the hoots and jibes of his neighbors and friends, he worked out a system that surprised the Cherokee Nation-and the world of the 1820s-with its beauty and simplicity. James Rumford's Sequoyah is a poem to celebrate literacy, a song of a people's struggle to stand tall and proud. Robert F. Sibert Informational Book Honor Award.

Banjo Granny

by Sarah Martin Busse

Granny's heart is set to see her new grandbaby, but how can she ford a fast river, climb a steep mountain, and cross a wide desert? With a dose of determination, a well-stocked banjo case, and the charm of a simple bluegrass song-that's how! Part tall tale, part lullaby, this rhythmic story, illustrated with warm pastoral paintings, celebrates the meeting of grandmothers and grandbabies everywhere.

Henry Climbs a Mountain

by D. B. Johnson

Henry wants to climb a mountain, and nothing is going to stop him. Then Sam, the tax collector, puts him in jail for not paying his taxes. Henry refuses to pay to a state that allows slavery. But being locked up doesn't stop Henry. He still gets to splash in rivers, swing from trees, and meet a stranger. This bear, modeled on the real Henry David Thoreau, roams free.

Calabash Cat

by James Rumford

Calabash Cat, a West African cat, sets out one day to find where the world ends. His adventures take him across a desert, grasslands, a jungle, and the ocean, until he finds what he is looking for. Illustrated in the style of the calabash engravers of the country of Chad, James Rumford's original tale will keep you thinking long after you have closed the covers of this book-about our one world, and about seeking knowledge and finding wisdom.

Henry Builds a Cabin

by D. B. Johnson

How big does a home really need to be? When Henry decides to build a cabin for himself in the woods, he gets some help and a lot of advice from his friends. But Henry, being Henry, has his own ideas, and he sets about building his house as a bird builds its nest. As he adds everything he thinks his cabin needs, Henry's new home ends up being a lot bigger than it looks! Inspired by the life of Henry David Thoreau, and illustrated with nature-filled paintings by author and artist D. B. Johnson, Henry Builds a Cabin is a thoughtful and beautiful meditation on what a home can be.

Henrys Night

by D. B. Johnson

Henry cannot sleep. The sounds of the village keep him awake. If only he could find the whippoorwill, the night bird no one sees, and hear its sweet song! Henry takes his night jar, fills it with fireflies, and sets off with the lantern to track his elusive serenader. But each time he draws near, the bird stops singing and flies deeper into the woods. Henry encounters many wonderful creatures there, but will he ever find his night bird? And where will the whippoorwill ultimately lead him? In this fifth book of the Henry series, D. B. Johnson recreates the wonder of Henry David Thoreau's moonlit walks, and shines a quiet comfort into the mysterious night woods.

Little Piano Girl

by Ann Ingalls

What if you loved music more than anything? Suppose you had just learned to play the piano. Imagine that your family has to move to a new city and you have to leave your piano behind. People don't like you in the new city because of what you look like. How will you make yourself feel better? Mary Lou Williams, like Mozart, began playing the piano when she was four; at eight she became a professional musician. She wrote and arranged music for Duke Ellington, Charlie Parker and Dizzy Gillespie, and was one of the most powerful women in jazz. This is the story of Mary Lou's childhood in Pittsburgh, where she played the piano for anyone who would listen.

The Role of the Exchange Rate in Inflation-Targeting Emerging Economies

by Mark Stone Scott Roger Anna Nordstrom Seiichi Shimizu Turgut Ki Inbay Jorge Restrepo

This paper explores the role of exchange rates in emerging economies with inflation-targeting regimes, an issue that has become especially germane during the current episode of financial turmoil and volatile capital flows. Under inflation targeting, the interest rate is the main monetary policy tool for influencing activity and inflation, and there is little agreement about the appropriate role of the exchange rate. The exchange rate is a more important monetary policy tool for emerging economies that have adopted inflation targeting than it is for inflation-targeting advanced economies. Inflation-targeting emerging economies generally have less flexible exchange rate arrangements and intervene more frequently in the foreign exchange market than their advanced economy counterparts. The enhanced role of the exchange rate reflects these economies' greater vulnerability to exchange rate shocks and their less developed financial markets. However, their sharper focus on the exchange rate may

The House in the Night

by Susan Marie Swanson

A spare, patterned text and glowing pictures explore the origins of light that make a house a home in this bedtime book for young children. Naming nighttime things that are both comforting and intriguing to preschoolers--a key, a bed, the moon--this timeless book illuminates a reassuring order to the universe.

The Sea Serpent and Me

by Dashka Slater

When a tiny sea serpent tumbles from the bathtub faucet, a little girl finds an unexpected friend. As rainy day after rainy day passes, the two sing songs, take baths, and talk about the sea. But little girls live on land, and a growing sea serpent needs wave upon wave of water. Here's a story about the true meaning of friendship, perfect for children, parents, and anyone who has ever had second thoughts about growing up.

The Pink Refrigerator

by Tim Egan

"Try to do as little as possible. " This was Dodsworth's motto. One morning, on his daily trip to the junkyard, he discovers a pink refrigerator. There's not much to say about a pink refrigerator, except this one had a note on it. The note said, "Paint pictures. " And so Dodsworth did. The next day, a new note appeared on the pink refrigerator. And the day after that, and the day after that. Dodsworth liked doing as little as possible. But the pink refrigerator had big plans for him . . .

The Road to Mumbai

by Ruth Jeyaveeran

Along the road to Mumbai, Shoba and her monkey, Fuzzy Patel, make many new friends-mysterious monks, a curious camel, and a snake with a sensitive stomach, just to name a few. Shoba and Fuzzy are on their way to a top-secret monkey wedding. But you shouldn't expect an invitation. According to Fuzzy, it will be the most boring wedding in the history of the universe. But magical things can happen on the road to Mumbai-and when trouble threatens to ruin the big event, unexpected friends come to the rescue. In vivid paintings filled with color and light (and more than one uninvited guest!), Ruth Jeyaveeran brings the beauty and excitement of India alive for children everywhere to enjoy.

The Dream Jar

by Lindan Lee Johnson

One little girl, with the help of her sister, discovers The Secret for turning bad dreams into good ones. Original, quirky, and rich illustrations complement this sparkling story that deals with the very real problem of children's nightmares. Discover the Dream Jar and the power of your imagination-and turn your terribly horrible dreams into dreamy ones.

The Water Gift and the Pig of the Pig

by Jacqueline Briggs Martin

Radiant, elegantly textured illustrations capture the very heart of this unusual story about a divining rod, a beloved pig, and a quiet granddaughter with gifts of her own to uncover. Together, word and image reveal that there is indeed much more to this world than what we see.

Showing 97,901 through 97,925 of 123,487 results

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