Enter your mobile number or email address below and we'll send you a link to download the free Kindle App. Then you can start reading Kindle books on your smartphone, tablet, or computer - no Kindle device required.
To get the free app, enter your mobile phone number.
Other Sellers on Amazon
+ $4.74 shipping
+ $3.99 shipping
+ $3.99 shipping
Plant a Kiss Hardcover – December 27, 2011
See the Best Kids' Books of 2017
Looking for great new reads for kids of all ages? Browse our editors' picks for the best kids' books of the year including gorgeous picture books, fun new series starters, and captivating young adult novels.
Frequently bought together
Customers who bought this item also bought
Children must wonder why adults say some of the curious things that they do—for instance, the phrase planting a kiss. Here, in charming, minimalist fashion, Rosenthal imagines a literal interpretation of the trope, spinning it out to a whimsical yet weighty conclusion. A young girl, known in the rhyming text as Little Miss, plants a kiss in the ground. After careful tending, a delicately sparkling sprout grows, and the girl decides to share her wondrous harvest with the world, diligently traveling to the farthest corners to do so. What is being shared exactly is left open to interpretation, but Reynolds’ winsome, small-scale illustrations—a perfect vehicle for this conceptual story—feature flourishes of yellow glitter that will help young children connect to the metaphorical aspect of the tale. A fine starting point for discussions about kindness, generosity, and how every person has the potential to affect big change. Not bad for a book that starts with one little kiss. Preschool-Grade 2. --Kristen McKulski
“Her [Amy Krouse Rosenthal] books radiate fun the way tulips radiate spring; they are elegant and spirit-lifting” (New York Times Book Review)
Top customer reviews
There was a problem filtering reviews right now. Please try again later.
Adoptive families can connect this book to adoption.: This story line can serve as a wonderful conversation starter. Ask kids what else they might “plant.” Then, have them predict what might happen. Compare the “harvest” of each emotion. Conversations like these can be a wonderful gateway to important conversations about deeply held adoption-related thoughts and feelings. You might be surprised by what your child reveals. This creates a great chance to validate their feelings, clarify confusion and address their worries and concerns. --Gayle H. Swift, "ABC, Adoption & Me: A Multicultural Picture Book"
I call my four-year-old daughter Little Miss and she is highly affectionate. This book seemed made for her and I knew she would adore it. The fact that the pages are not overwhelmed with text makes every word count and allows a serious focus on the illustrations. Before long my Little Miss will be reading this one on her own again and again.