- Age Range: 4 - 8 years
- Grade Level: Preschool - 3
- Lexile Measure: AD840L (What's this?)
- Series: Did You Know?
- Paperback: 32 pages
- Publisher: Little Simon (June 24, 2014)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 9781481402750
- ISBN-13: 978-1481402750
- ASIN: 1481402757
- Product Dimensions: 11 x 0.2 x 8.5 inches
- Shipping Weight: 2.9 ounces (View shipping rates and policies)
- Average Customer Review: 13 customer reviews
Amazon Best Sellers Rank:
#1,237,526 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
- #1961 in Children's Environment Books (Books)
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Rainbows Never End: and other fun facts (Did You Know?) Paperback – June 24, 2014
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About the Author
Laura Lyn DiSiena is an art director who loves to write, design, and make crafty things. She lives in Brooklyn, New York, with her artsy husband and two naughty cats. You can visit them online at OhWellHello.com.
Hannah Eliot is a children’s book editor who lives in Manhattan, New York. Her favorite activities include editing (of course), writing, painting, and doodling all over every piece of notebook paper she uses.
As a seasoned professional in the animation industry, Pete Oswald’s credits include traditional animation, CG, and stop motion. Pete’s work as an illustrator and designer includes Foster’s Home for Imaginary Friends, Madagascar 2, Cloudy with a Chance of Meatballs, ParaNorman, and Hotel Transylvania. His short film, The Story of Walls (2009), earned him an Annie Award nomination. Pete and his family live in Santa Monica, California.
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Showing 1-8 of 13 reviews
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Guess I better go check the other titles to make sure this isn't endemic to the series.
The only value I see in this book is in letting your child look through it and identify all the errors. My daughter did enjoy doing this--in fact, it's why she brought the book over to me to begin with. I suppose it's a good lesson about not believing everything you read!
I was curious as to what kind of person would write a book that is so clearly not in their area of expertise. The biographies on the back flap explained that the book was written by three children's artists. Maybe they found their information on the internet and didn't bother to fact check, or maybe they pulled these "facts" out of a hazy recollection from their own school days. Maybe they don't know any actual scientists, or even well-educated sixth graders, who could have checked over the book before publication. But I am surprised that such a mess ever got through the editing/publishing process. It must have been the extremely cute and lively illustrations.