I highly recommend this book for children of freethinkers and anyone else who prefers rationality to dogma.
Maybe right and maybe wrong is a great book for honestly explaining morality (both to adults and kids) without any appeals to arguments from authority.
I'm terribly disappointed to say I don't this will make its way into our 'Chrisitanity-unschooling' curriculum.
I read it once with my son and thought there was no way he was going to ever willingly read it again, not fun pictures kind of boring. Read morePublished 6 months ago by Monica
We are an atheist family and bought this book. We found it overly simplistic and more dependent on absolute statements than critical thought in places. Read morePublished 14 months ago by Marathon Mom
My children were brought up with no religious training, they were brought up with high moral standards. Read morePublished on February 14, 2013 by Joe Mercadante
I bought this book for my kids when they were very young (around 5 and 7), and we read it together and talked about the concepts. Read morePublished on December 10, 2012 by Susan_G
The first example is of a loved family pet having been so badly hurt that it needs to be put to sleep. Read morePublished on July 14, 2011 by Giri Fox
My daughter (age 8) read this fine book in one sitting and it provoked a productive discussion about respecting others, not respecting some behaviors, and so on. Read morePublished on April 22, 2010 by Guy P. Harrison
Maybe Right, Maybe Wrong offers children advice on how to approach the concept of morality. The author, Dan Barker, explains the differences between rules and principles in simple... Read morePublished on February 26, 2010 by Susan Quilty
Excellent book for children age 8 and older. Speaks of universal values and principles, points out the limitations of rules imposed by authority (religious or otherwise), and... Read morePublished on November 14, 2009 by Oge Marques