As American as Apple Pie (Zachary Gagewood Mysteries Book 1)
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Iris is analytical, outspoken, conscientious - a girl who always knows when her library books are due. Lark is sensitive, brilliantly creative, dreamy - a girl who always knows what library books she wants to check out next. If Iris is Hermione then Lark is more Luna. But the winds of change are in the air - new school arrangements, new after-school clubs, and a new shop opening up that might not be what it seems.
Run by mysterious mashed-potato faced man, the shop is soon frequented by one of the twins. For what purpose and why I will leave you to discover. But the shop reminded me a bit of the Stephen King novel Needful Needs. And it goes on, and other positive points are made about women in fairy tales, but I loved that conversation so so much.
I love how for most of the book I thought I knew which girl the title was referring to. But now I am not so sure…. If you have a kid who enjoys realistic fiction with a bit of magical adventure than slide this book their way. This novel starts with a mysterious boy washed up on a beach. And so he sets off to find to find answers and discover who he is.
And brilliantly done. As the boy ventures beyond the beach, snippets of his memories return and slowly weave together a picture of what happened. Samantha Clark is the Picasso of personification. I got chills reading this novel! Let me read you a few lines: The leaves in the trees purred in the slight breeze.
Greedy waves tugged at his ankles. The sun squatted in the sky. The second thing that this book does so well is to capture that inner, critical, self-bullying voice that well have to overcome. Throughout the the story, the boy is confronted by this voice that is less-than-encouraging.
The third aspect of this reading experience that made it so good was that your understanding of the three words in the title boy, beast, boat change over the course of the novel. This novel reminded me of Orphan Island, and one other book that I love. What inspired you to write about a tool-toting middle schooler?
What sort of research did you do to write this book? Did you visit Tiny Houses? Your Writing Life What was Hedgebrook like? Your Reading Life One of the goals of this podcast is to help educators and librarians inspire kids to read more and connect them with amazing books. Did you have a special teacher or librarian in your life who helped you grow into a reader? What are you reading now? Thank You! And, if you have an extra minute this week, reviews on iTunes or Stitcher are much appreciated.
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This network features podcasts for educators, created by educators. For more great content visit edupodcastnetwork. Yesteday we celebrated her birthday with the most amazing cake - white with whipped cream frosting and layers of cannoli filling and raspberry filling inside. And just in case you are wondering - no, I did not make it.
But if you live near a Wegmans, you can order one! Her latest novel is about a gutsy, chess-loving, 7th grader named Clea who is learning to cope with her ADHD. That is the experience I had when reading Focused. Like so many other people, Dr.
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And I picked up Focused anticipating that I would get a window into the experiences of a young girl with ADHD - that it would help me become a better, more empathetic teacher. And while Focused absolutely did that - it also helped dispel a lot of the misconceptions I had about ADHD, particularly how it tends to manifest in girls and women. I opened Focused thinking I was reading a window book - and it turned into a mirror book for me.
I know that books can change minds and can change lives. But rarely has a novel changed my life for the better so completely and so soon. And by extension - the lives of my family and students. And when that happens - you just have to let the author know! And so, I emailed Alyson and thanked her and asked her to come on the show to talk about Focused, chess, her experiences with ADHD, her writing process, and so so much more.
One of the other parts of the story that really rang true were the conversations around medication My husband and daughters are all big chess players though not competitively. Do you play?
Is there a piece of feedback that you got that changed Focused? Did you have a special person who helped launch your reading life as a child?
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And if so, what did they do that made such a difference? What do you hope that readers take away from reading Focused?https://grupoavigase.com/includes/324/6865-citas-online.php
As American as Apple Pie by Lee Pulaski
And I want to help you connect kids with those wonderful, life-shaping books and bring you inspiring conversations with the authors and educators who make that magic happen. Book Talk - Three New Graphic Novels In this segment, I share with you a selection of books centered around a theme and discuss three things to love about each book. This full-color graphic novel is about 5th grader Olive who is feeling left out and left behind when all of her friends have matched up with each other for the school variety show. The friendship dynamics in the book! And as someone who always seemed to be friends with girls who were best friends with each other - I could really relate to Olive.
In this retelling, the March family lives in a brownstone in New York City and their father is deployed overseas in the Middle East. Meg is the responsible one and works as a nanny. Jo is an ambitious writer, Beth is shy and loves writing music but plays a guitar and not the piano, and Amy is still her obnoxious self - just in a slightly different way. And here are three reasons why: That the March family is reimagined as a modern blended biracial family.
March is black and was a widower with one daughter, Meg. And he marries Mrs. March, who is white and also had one daughter, Jo. And they go on to have Beth and Amy together. And that mix of closeness and conflict that can happen between sisters had my daughter nodding her head and laughing in recognition.
We also loved that this modern retelling including gay characters and just an overall more diverse slice of society. Amy is into gaming - and boy is she competetive about it! But each are shifted and told in a totally new way that makes sense for the now. The ending is the same yet totally different. First, the story ends when the girls are younger.
As American as Apple Pie
Jo is still in high school and Meg is in college so there might be an opportunity for a sequel? Also - just like the original, you will need tissues but maybe not an entire box. Meg, Jo, Amy, and Beth is a must-purchase graphic novel for I would say about grades 5 and up. And adult fans of Little Women will love it, too. For our listeners who have not yet read the novel, can you tell us a bit about it? What are those those similiarites and also - where does the novel diverge from your experiences? In a previous interview you were asked what message you hoped people would take away from reading New Kid.
Because they are! They like to laugh, and play, and use their imaginations, but to me they are constantly bombarded with so many things that force them to grow up at a much faster rate than other kids. Their books. Their movies. Their music. Everything is such a heavy reminder of how terrible their lives are going to be. So I have to talk to you about the audiobook of New Kid! What was the process like and what did you think of the final audiobook?
As American as Apple Pie
A question from Jarrett Lerner.. You do such inventive, clever things with your paneling and your visual language.
Who are your influences and favorites? So, everyone wants to know - will there be a sequel?! Book Talk - Four Novels About Loss and Hope In this segment, I share with you a selection of books centered around a theme and discuss three things to love about each book.