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All the World

All the World


All the World

valoraciones:
4/5 (40 valoraciones)
Longitud:
6 minutos
Publicado:
Jan 1, 2011
ISBN:
9780545521505
Formato:
Audiolibro

Descripción

This story follows a circle of family and friends over the course of a day -- from morning till night. The importance of all things great and small in our world, from the tiniest shell on the beach…to warm family connections…to the widest sunset sky…is affirmed.
Publicado:
Jan 1, 2011
ISBN:
9780545521505
Formato:
Audiolibro

Sobre el autor

Liz Garton Scanlon is the author of many picture books for young readers including All the World, illustrated by Marla Frazee, which was a Caldecott Honor book and a New York Times bestseller. When she's not writing, Liz travels, reads, runs, hikes (preferably with her dog), practices yoga, and spends time with her husband and their two terrific teenage daughters.


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Lo que piensa la gente sobre All the World

4.2
40 valoraciones / 43 Reseñas
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Calificación: 0 de 5 estrellas

Reseñas de lectores

  • (5/5)
    All the World is a story of family, friends, and community. It follows a family as they venture to the beach and then around their island town, visiting a variety of people. We see people of all ages and cultures represented, and all appear to be welcomed with open arms. Marla Frazee's watercolor illustrations make this book a beauty to read. Paired with Scanlon's lyrical writing, it's a story that can be read again and again.
  • (5/5)
    Fabulous book
  • (4/5)
    This is a realistic fiction book about the world. This book describes characteristics of the world, like wide and deep and old and new. It is written with a cadence and brings about a feel of unity with the people of the world. I would use this in younger grades, but probably not for an educational reasons, simply because I just enjoyed the book.
  • (4/5)
    Lovely illustrations in pencil and watercolor, with nice story/message. I especially like the illustration of family sitting around listening to the ones playing instruments, and also the nighttime illustrations.
  • (4/5)
    After my first reading of "All the World" I as completely wrapped up in the beautiful simplicity of the picture book. The lyrical lines lulled me into a sense of calm and well being while the images exuded life from each fluid stroke.

    Though the deeper meaning may be lost on the very young, the toddler and preschool set will love the rhythmical language as much as the detailed images which alone, can tell a story.

    This book is a pocket that joy can fit in. Read it, share it, and celebrate life in all the world.
  • (5/5)
    Characters: Mulicultural family (mom, dad, older brother, younger sister)Setting: One summer dayTheme: Diverse community, daily lifeSummary: A multicultural family is having a precious, fun family time out in the beach, at a farmer's market, up on a tree, in the park, and by the lakeside pavilion. When it gets windy and rains, the family enters a small, welcoming cafe for a meal. They also enjoys a beautiful sunset, a rest near the hearth, and a musical, quiet night. As everyone prepares for bedtime, they feel hope, peace, love, and trust in the air.Review: It is an extremely soothing and loving book with charming illustrations. I love how the illustrator portrayed the combination of beautiful nature and diverse community. I could almost smell the beach, refreshing tree, and mouthwatering fruits. The book is dynamic in a way that one moment it delivers peace and joy, and hasty and chaos the next. This book makes a perfect bedtime story. Award: Caldecott
  • (4/5)
    Simple and engaging celebration of moving with the rhythms of nature throughout the course of a day. Beautiful illustrations that portray (among other things) babywearing and breastfeeding as just a normal part of the scene rather than awkwardly showcasing them like a couple of other books I've read. I appreciate that the people in the story are shown feeling joyful even when their plans are changed by circumstances beyond their control (a rainstorm, nightfall, wind).
  • (3/5)
    This book is written in a poetic form. It is a great story that connects "All the World" as being different and the same. This is a great story for a read aloud, and the illustrations are great. I would add this book to my collection ASAP!
  • (4/5)
    This book offers simple, rhyming text that is easy to follow, and enjoyable to read. The illustrations are beautiful and go with the poem quite nicely. I like the idea of connecting this book with a way for students to appreciate the little positive things in their life. Perhaps this would be a good book to read around Thanksgiving?
  • (4/5)
    The words in the book reminded me of a song that is about the earth. The words created beautiful visuals in my mind, the didn't just limit me to the illustrations that are provided in the book. The sound of the rhyming seems to be appealing to children which I like.
  • (5/5)
    This awesome book is a must read! It is a Caldecott Honor Book and the illustrations are fabulous! Even the font is super.
  • (5/5)
    I fell in love with the illustrations and text of this book. The text makes me forget that our world is full of chaos and the illustrations makes my soul at ease. Loved it!
  • (4/5)
    Noteable LA, Picture Book. Use for pure enjoyment, discussion starter, community building.
  • (4/5)
    The text in this story reads much like a poem. It flows easily as it is read and provides a good introduction to a new vocabulary (in great quantity). All the World shows the reader different aspects of the world, from the viewpoint of one family. It follows them through their day- starting at a visit to the beach, finishing with a family gathering and night fall. The colored pencil illustrations are enthralling and the horizontal lines makes it feel as if the book is constantly moving, much as the day moves forward. This would be a great book for a young reader to practice fluency and gain new vocabulary.
  • (4/5)
    Summary: this is a story about how the world is created of different creatures and things and that the world is made up of you and me. The story is very descriptive about how the world works and all the things you can do in it. Genre: this story is poetry because it is written in rhyme. Literary use: This story uses rhym to speak. It also uses descriptive language as well as onomatopias. It also uses repetition to get its points across. Media: black prismacolor pencils
  • (4/5)
    Birth to 4. Liz Garton Scanlon and Marla Frazee's picture book All the World is appealing, meaningful, and more than deserving of its Caldecott Honor. Scanlon's poem is well suited for little ones in that it goes from naming everyday objects and to expanding to appreciative conclusions about the world. For example she says "Table, bowl, cup, spoon... Hungry tummy, supper's soon...Butter, flour, big black pot...All the world is cold and hot." Scanlon's blending of words that describe concrete images, with words that describe feelings and sound, really grounds the poem into the perspective of a young person. Also her use of rhythm and rhyme creates a comforting portrait of the world because everything fits into something greater. There was one section of the poem where the concrete items were less correlated to the greater conclusion. But overall the poem is so strong that this is a small point. Frazee's realistic illustrations beautifully complement the text by matching specific images to the more concrete words. She also expands to two page illustrations for the poem's greater conclusions. Her use of thin black lines, but soft colors, give both interesting details and softness that is easy on the eye. She also reflects the all-inclusive theme by illustrating characters of all ages and ethnicities, and even all types of families such as gay couples. All the World is highly recommended to public library collections and would make a great read aloud, especially because of the special message it ends on: "Hope and peace and love and trust...All the world is all of us." Scanlon and Frazee have created a meaningful picture book that is touching but not preachy.
  • (4/5)
    All the World is a book about the world and all of us in it. To family, farming, bees, veggies,and trees. To young children climbing trees and their grandfather sitting down playing with a dog. It has wonderful illustrations about family and the world around us.Can be used by Pre-k to first grade,great pitcure book for children to add or create their own story. There is poetry and rhyme. Winner of the Caldecott Honor.
  • (5/5)
    Brand new, (not yet available - but I have a copy), Simple, colorful drawings and words about appreciating family and nature.
  • (5/5)
    Great book for teaching the concept of community and how we are all connected. Would be a useful book to discuss how children view themsevles in the world, in families and communities etc. Illustrations effectively explore how we live in it.
  • (5/5)
    This is a good informational book. it gives you a variety of different things such as the things that are connected with nature and people of different cultures. Genre: Informational Media: Crayon Age: Primary
  • (5/5)
    Wonderfully drawn and backed by a strong message of family strength and unity, All the World should deffinately by a must-read for all parents with young children. The text is simple enough that an early reader should be able to flip their way through it fairly quickly, and truly the beautiful artwork will lead to many nominations and awards for this outstanding book.
  • (4/5)
    Peaceful, pleasant, something good to read in summer when everyone is relaxed. Lots of ordinary scenes; beaches, storms, restaurants, produce stands. Plenty of conversation points. There are multiple families depicted in various places and doing various things. Readers can spend time looking for their favorite people.
  • (5/5)
    I liked the book. It had a good message and the art was amazing. I like the little details that the illustrator managed to sneak in like the VW van in the background.
  • (5/5)
    This book is amazing. It shows exceptionally well the magic and excitement of nature, relationships, and all that can happen in an otherwise calm and quiet day. I love the cultural diversity and various representations of people from all walks of life.
  • (4/5)
    I enjoyed the language, illustrations, and warm community that this book presents. Even though some of the pleasures shown are very basic, for example, climbing a tree, several others are those only available to middle class, stable families. I will enjoy this book as it is and remember that every book has its reader.
  • (5/5)
    This keeps growing on me. I have reread it a few times already.
  • (2/5)
    liked the pictures. so, so on the story.
  • (1/5)
    Not particularly bad, but not particularly good.
  • (4/5)
    This is an attractive tribute to a collection of summer adventures through the eyes of young children. Items grabbing the innocent, observant attention of the children are captured in the words on each page. Each adventure concludes descriptively in a statement "All the World is". Illustrations, though disappointingly not shown in this version, are notably curvy and diagonal lending themselves to the dreamy, constant movement and activity of summer days. Narration by Joanne Woodward is fitting. Background music is a welcome addition to the story experience, especially in absence of illustrations.
  • (3/5)
    The illustrations in this book were beautiful. There is only a little bit of simple text, but if I hadn't read the description I'm not sure I would have noticed we were following a group of people. I would have thought it was all different people just because it was such a large group and sometimes I would focus on different people.