About this deal
Yes, I’m hoping to remember this book again when the girls are a little older and can understand a bit more, but it was worth it just to check out the cool chickens! At the midpoint of the exhibition hangs a mirror, with words engraved both in Arabic and English, telling the viewer to go back to the exhibition start and walk in the other direction to follow the other journey. Her characteristic use of mixed media to create detailed and elaborate collages is stunning and unique.
First I climbed a large rock, a good vantage point from which to fling myself up and across the mule’s back. Through this activity, students would be making inferences based on the pictures as well as practicing seeing from multiple perspectives.Lahcen hired a mule for the morning (at some cost to me) He also borrowed a traditional dagger and shoulder bag and a ‘baby’ (a boy of about two, older than I’d wanted. It features innovative dual-book format, effectively communicating the way people's experiences and values are shared, despite geographical and cultural differences. Designed to be read side by side—one from the left and the other from the right—these intriguing stories are told entirely through richly detailed collage illustrations.
In this work, it is important to have each character wearing the same coloured garments throughout, so they can easily be identified: particularly as I often show just hands and arms and the character’s colour is the only thing that identifies them.First we walk to the oldest part of the village, where there is a beautifully detailed Kasbah, though it is starting to crumble. On the Arabian side, a family travels through the desert on camel, avoiding the hassle of traffic and construction altogether. Jeanne Baker’s unique collage art work using both natural and artificial materials such as sand, earth, clay, paints, vegetation, paper, fabric, wool, tin and plastic, creates a visually stunning display, both for little and big eyes.
It shows one boy living in a city while the other lives in a desert giving the reader the evidence that these two boys are in different places of the world. I appreciate how the author/illustrator highlights the desire to know and connect with the rest of the world in both cultures. It was my American editor who suggested the Moroccan title, introduction and author’s note in the Moroccan part should be in Arabic.Page by page, we experience the lives of two little boys one from an urban family in Sydney, Australia, the other from Morocco.
As the viewer looks in the mirror at their own reflection, they might contemplate what does a stranger grasp when they see this face? Designed to be read side by side — one from the left and the other from the right — these intriguing stories are told entirely through richly detailed collage illustrations. The book is a great tool for striking up conversations with your child about poverty and wealth, simplicity and technology, rural and urban settings. I love learning about other cultures and this is a unique way to show that while both cultures are different, they still partake in the same things.The women in the Valley of Roses often wore their headscarves with a large distinctive knot sticking upright at the top of their head. Text to world connection- Since this book has two stories about different places/cultures that relate to real world events I think text to world connection would be accurate. If you ever have a chance to "read" (admire the gorgeousness) of this book than do so, it is well worth your time! The rug – The Morrocan story begins in the early morning with a women praying on her prayer rug then working on her loom weaving a beautiful carpet.