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Carmela Full of Wishes Kindle Edition
|Age Level: 4 - 8||Grade Level: P - 3|
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From the Publisher
|Last Stop on Market Street||Carmela Full of Wishes||Milo Imagines the World|
|Collect all the books by author-illustrator duo Matt de la Peña and Christian Robinson!||This energetic ride through a bustling city highlights the wonderful perspective only grandparent and grandchild can share, and comes to life through Matt de la Peña’s vibrant text and Christian Robinson’s radiant illustrations.||With lyrical, stirring text and stunning, evocative artwork, Matt de la Peña and Christian Robinson have crafted a moving ode to family, to dreamers, and to finding hope in the most unexpected places.||In their third collaboration, the author and the illustrator of the Newbery Medal winner and Caldecott Honor book once again bring us a moving ode to bustling city life and the love that binds a family.|
An Instant New York Times Bestseller
An Amazon Most Anticipated Fall Book – Ages 3 to 5
An Amazon Best of the Month Pick October 2018 – Ages 3 to 5
An Amazon Editor’s Gift Pick - Ages 3 to 5
A Publishers Weekly Most Anticipated Children's Book - Fall 2018
A Publishers Weekly Best Book of 2018
A Kirkus Reviews Best Picture Book of 2018
A Boston Globe Best Children’s Book of 2018
Four Starred Reviews
★ "The award-winning team behind Last Stop on Market Street portrays Carmela’s Spanish-speaking community as a vibrant place of possibility, and Robinson’s acrylic-and-cutout spreads introduce readers to street vendors, workers in the fields, and sweeping views of the sea. Sensitively conceived and exuberantly executed, Carmela’s story shines."—Publishers Weekly, starred review
★ “Full of rich details, sharp and restrained writing, and acrylic paintings that look textured enough to rise off the page . . . Another near-perfect slice of life from a duo that has found a way to spotlight underrepresented children without forgetting that they are children first.”—Kirkus Reviews, starred review
★ “Carmela’s journey of wishing, waiting, and wanting resonates on many levels; an important addition to bookshelves everywhere."—School Library Journal, starred review
★ “[A] beautiful book about the love of siblings and community. . . . A must read for everyone.”—School Library Connection, starred review
Praise for Last Stop on Market Street:
Winner of the 2016 Newbery Medal
A 2016 Caldecott Honor Book
A 2016 Coretta Scott King Illustrator Honor Book
A New York Times Bestseller
“It’s also the warmth of their intergenerational relationship that will make this book so satisfying, for both young readers and the adults sharing it with them.”—The New York Times Book Review
★ “This celebration of cross-generational bonding is a textual and artistic tour de force.”—Kirkus Reviews, starred review
“That material poverty need not mean spiritual or imaginative poverty becomes beautifully clear in the quietly moving pages of ‘Last Stop on Market Street,” a picture book by Matt de la Peña filled with Christian Robinson’s vibrant naïf illustrations.”—The Wall Street Journal
★ “Like still waters, de la Peña and Robinson’s story runs deep. It finds beauty in unexpected places, explores the difference between what’s fleeting and what lasts, acknowledges inequality, and testifies to the love shared by an African-American boy and his grandmother.”—Publishers Weekly, starred review
“Matt de la Peña’s warmhearted story is musical in its cadences…Christian Robinson’s angular, bright illustrations are energetic and vibrant... [A] celebration of the joys of service, the gifts of grandmothers and the tenderness that the city can contain.”—The Washington Post
★ “De la Peña and Robinson here are carrying on for Ezra Jack Keats in spirit and visual style. This quietly remarkable book will likely inspire questions… it will also have some adult readers reaching for a tissue.”—The Horn Book, starred review
“The sharp illustrations — in bold, and cheerful primaries — get CJ’s restless energy and curious postures exactly right. The voices of CJ and his grandmother carry the story along in subtle point and counterpoint so that at this book’s quiet close you feel like you’ve been listening to a song.”—The Boston Globe
★ “With the precision of a poet, Matt de la Peña chronicles a boy's heartwarming Sunday morning routine with his nana. Christian Robinson's uplifting palette and culturally diverse cast brightens the rainy-day backdrop.”—Shelf Awareness, starred review
About the Author
Christian Robinson is a 2016 Caldecott Honoree and also received a Coretta Scott King Illustrator Honor for his art in Last Stop on Market Street. His picture books include the Gaston and Friends series; Leo: A Ghost Story; School's First Day of School; The Smallest Girl in the Smallest Grade; Josephine: The Dazzling Life of Josephine Baker; and many more. You can visit Christian at theartoffun.com or on Instagram @theartoffun. --This text refers to the hardcover edition.
- Publication Date : October 9, 2018
- File Size : 64568 KB
- Word Wise : Not Enabled
- Print Length : 40 pages
- Publisher : G.P. Putnam's Sons Books for Young Readers (October 9, 2018)
- ASIN : B078ZZJ5BP
- Language: : English
- Text-to-Speech : Not enabled
- Enhanced Typesetting : Not Enabled
- X-Ray : Not Enabled
- Lending : Not Enabled
- Best Sellers Rank: #187,159 in Kindle Store (See Top 100 in Kindle Store)
- Customer Reviews:
Top reviews from the United States
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Illustrator Robinson knows just how to make a little girl stand out in a busy city and he gets all her facial expressions, simplistic and clear. De la Pena seems to know something about brothers and sisters and their invisible, powerful bonds. This book will make a good bedtime story or read-around at school, for ages 3-6, perhaps.
Each page had several subtle points being made. Well done for a college paper...but not in a children's book. One or two overall subtle themes throughout the book to push the writers social agenda would have a good impact on my kid's world view. I appreciate that kinda book.
I got the strong sense that this book was crafted to target certain parents so they feel like they are 'doing their part' for diversity and social equality.
I give the book two stars not because the book is pushing an agenda, but because it does it so poorly.
I found myself skipping parts of the story, and making up my own. As an immigrant myself, I definitely skipped the "papers" part of the book - the last thing I need is for my kids to be scared that I wont be able to come home, since I am not a citizen. Geez.
This book may be more appropriate for an 8 - 10 crowd. Definitely not age 5.
The illustrations are gorgeous.