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  • Baby Einstein - Baby Galileo - Discovering the Sky
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Baby Einstein - Baby Galileo - Discovering the Sky


Price: $22.40 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details
Only 1 left in stock.
Sold by EchoesShop and Fulfilled by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.
19 new from $10.91 62 used from $0.04 1 collectible from $12.98
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$22.40 & FREE Shipping on orders over $35. Details Only 1 left in stock. Sold by EchoesShop and Fulfilled by Amazon. Gift-wrap available.

Frequently Bought Together

Baby Einstein - Baby Galileo - Discovering the Sky + Baby Einstein - Baby Monet - Discovering the Seasons + Baby Einstein - Baby Da Vinci - From Head to Toe
Price for all three: $94.39

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Editorial Reviews

Product Description

ASIN: B00008WFHE DESCRIPTION: Twinkling stars and colorful planets -- a musical odyssey!
-- Takes little ones on a musical journey
-- Introduces the sun, moon and planets in our solar system

As little ones grow, their innate sense of wonder grows too, creating an occasion for celebration with each new discovery. Baby Galileo™ Discovering the Sky introduces them to that remarkable canopy above us: the sun and moon, fluffy clouds, shimmering stars, colorful planets and whirling galaxies. This entertaining and inspiring look at our universe presents your baby with spectacular images, colorful toys and lovable puppets accompanied by the beautiful classical music of Mozart, Chopin, Schubert, Strauss and Tchaikovsky. You and your little one will be delighted as you explore the wonders of the solar system together! END

DVD Features
-- Repeat play
-- Language tracks (Spanish, French and English)
-- Discovery cards
-- Puppet shows
-- Toy chest

Amazon.com

Baby Galileo, a young kangaroo puppet, looks toward the sky in an exploration of the awesome wonders above to discover the sun, moon, clouds, stars, and galaxies, and each of the nine planets,. This 30-minute presentation features rapidly shifting images that include real-life photography of the celestial wonders and children playing with space-themed toys, animated segments, and puppetry. A variety of excerpts from classical masterpieces like Mozart's "A Little Night Music" and Debussy's "Clair de Lune," specially arranged in primarily synthesized "music box" arrangements, as well as several popular nursery songs like "Twinkle, Twinkle, Little Star," accompany the imagery and ensure a stimulating, multi-sensory experience. DVD extras include a repeat-play function, discovery cards with 14 real-life photographs of celestial wonders with spoken and written titles, puppetry excerpts from the presentation, toy chest with details about pictured toys, and a DVD-ROM coloring book. (Ages 9 months to 4 years) --Tami Horiuchi

Special Features

None.

Product Details

  • Actors: Baby Einstein
  • Directors: n, a
  • Format: Color, NTSC
  • Language: English
  • Region: Region 1 (U.S. and Canada only. Read more about DVD formats.)
  • Number of discs: 1
  • Rated: NR (Not Rated)
  • Studio: WALT DISNEY VIDEO
  • DVD Release Date: August 5, 2003
  • Run Time: 30 minutes
  • Average Customer Review: 3.7 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (163 customer reviews)
  • ASIN: B00008WFHE
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #19,730 in Movies & TV (See Top 100 in Movies & TV)

Customer Reviews

3.7 out of 5 stars

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

60 of 65 people found the following review helpful By Sallie A. Neal on September 14, 2003
Format: VHS Tape
I don't quite understand what is so horrible about Baby Galileo. Reviewers are saying how aweful it was, but are giving no explanation as to why, so I'm going to explain why it worked for me and my child.
I was extremely pleased with the Baby Galileo video. My daughter is three and a half years old and soaks in anything she sees. Although she is on the older end of the suggested ages for these videos, she still is learning from them and enjoying them. This video was a great way for her to learn the general ideas about the sky. The video opens with puppets, which are a trademark in Julie Clark's videos. There are narrations by children, and 15 different pieces of classical music ranging from Claire De Lune to Twinkle Twinkle Little Star. There are several chapters in the video introducing a new concept- those being the sky, the sun, the clouds, the stars, the moon, the planets, the galaxy and space. There are real pictures and video of the sun, moon and others while they are supplemented with toys, graphics and music that go along with the sky/space theme.
I am an early childhood educator, and I see these videos as being some of the most developmentally appropriate videos out there for children to watch. The video expresses many subjects, textures, colors and most of all, beautiful classical music to soothe your child and spark their interest and attention. I'm not quite sure why these videos haven't worked for other parents, but they've been successful in my family and many others that I know. I highly recommend the Baby Einstein collection- at least try them, especially Baby Galileo.
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50 of 55 people found the following review helpful By Joshua Mayfield on November 29, 2004
Format: DVD
First a brief note on the Baby Einstein series, and then my specific opinions about Baby Galileo. My wife and I are very careful about both the amount and the content of any television that my 17-month-old son views. Our Baby Einstein videos (we have around 8) are among only six or seven shows or videos that play on our TV sets when our son is awake. Other parents have already mentioned one benefit of the Baby Einstein videos: That they can give you 30 minutes of worry-free time to prepare meals or get dressed while your children remain glued to the set. However, I'd like to mention my own favorite benefit of the series: Quality time with my son. When I put on one of these videos, my son crawls up into my lap and remains there for the whole show. (Any of you with 17-month-old boys probably know how rare it is for your son to spend 30 whole minutes sitting in the same place.) During the program, he points to objects he recognizes (gesturing the signs for words he knows), laughs out loud during the puppet shows, and mimics the children he sees in the videos. Throughout the video he looks to me for acknowledgement and confirmation, and I try to teach him the signs and words for things he hasn't learned yet. These videos have proven to me that when used sparingly and wisely, television can be a powerful learning and family-building tool.

As for Baby Galileo, this one is clearly my son's favorite. Baby MacDonald and Neighborhood Animals are probably tied for second place, where Language Nursery and Baby Bach appear to appeal to him the least. The actual puppets of Baby Galileo and his mom are probably the best and most detailed puppets I have yet seen in the series. They both have moving limbs and are very expressive- and they're definitely my son's favorite part of the video.
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29 of 35 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on August 3, 2003
Format: VHS Tape
I got this title in an audience gift bag at a taping of The View. All three of my children are fans of the Baby Einstein series, so I was excited to take this newest title home. This one lives up to the others (although Baby Van Gogh is still our favorite). The basic theme is the sky, the sun, the stars and the planets. My 4 year old has pretty much outgrown the Einstein videos but he watches this one, along with his younger twin sisters. He likes learning the names of all the planets. Great music too.
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14 of 16 people found the following review helpful By A Customer on August 31, 2003
Format: VHS Tape
My two sons love the Baby Einstein series, but this latest is a disappointment. The heavy hand of Disney has pushed out the whimsy and catchy little visual/sound bits that so engaged my children. The stuffed puppets lack the flexibility to show any type of emotion, the visuals are unimaginative and dull, and the classical music pieces are too long and boring for small children. The combined effect causes the kids to lose attention and wander off instead of watching raptly as they do with the other Einstein videos. The music is a disappointment, since many of the pieces were already used in past videos--with the abundance of good classical music out there, it shouldn't have been too hard to use something new. For example, I am surprised that they didn't use a single selection from Holst's "the Planets"; it would seem a natural fit.
The puppets in this video lack the appealing character, emotion and liveliness of other Baby Einstein videos--like the famous "Bla" dragon. In all, the video comes across as dull and far less creative than past videos. Really a disappointment. I would stick with the older ones, such as Baby Mozart, Baby Van Gogh, Baby Shakespeare, and Baby Dolittle. There was a reason that Julie Clark's videos were so successful initially, and it's a shame that Disney had to go and change it for the worst.
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