Today Is Monday

Format Post in Animals BY Eric Carle

0698115635 Shared By Guest

Today Is Monday Eric Carle is available to download <table><tr><td colspan="2"><strong style="font-size:1.This material is available do download at on Eric Carle's eBooks, 2em;">Today Is Monday</strong><br/>Eric Carle</td></tr> <tr> <td><b>Type:</b></td> <td>eBook</td> </tr> <tr> <td><b>Released:</b></td> <td>1997</td> </tr> <tr> <td><b>Publisher:</b></td> <td>Putnam Juvenile</td> </tr> <tr> <td><b>Page Count:</b></td> <td>12</td> </tr> <tr> <td><b>Format:</b></td> <td>pdf</td> </tr> <tr> <td><b>Language:</b></td> <td>English</td> </tr> <tr> <td><b>ISBN-10:</b></td> <td>0698115635</td> </tr> <tr> <td><b>ISBN-13:</b></td> <td>9780698115637</td> </tr> </table> From Publishers Weekly Taking his culinary cue from the well-known children's song, Carle dishes up a smorgasbord of creatures and comestibles.Today Is Monday Textbook Bold spreads feature larger-than-life birds and animals enthusiastically partaking of their favorite foods: a mottled snake sucks up unruly spaghetti strands, while a calico cat lays a protective paw on Thursday's roast beef. Though the cumulative rhyme is little more than a grocery list, Carle injects energy and movement with his signature rainbow-like collages. Exotic hues--a turquoise elephant, an emerald fish, a parrot of Technicolor plumage--glow with vitality as if illuminating the animal's inner core. Yet despite their radiance these are down-to-earth animals imbued with the loving clumsiness of a child's artwork. The final spread shows children--also of various skin colors--wolfing down the various foods at a sumptuous banquet, as the featured animals look on from paintings on the wall. The song's music and lyrics bring this feast to a satisfying close. Ages 3-7. Copyright 1993 Reed Business Information, Inc. --This text refers to the edition. From School Library Journal PreSchool-Grade 3-- Featuring the artist's familiar bold and colorful style, this song was originally illustrated as a frieze in 1977. Now adapted as a picture book, it is a joyous invitation to "all the hungry children"--shown at a multiethnic banquet at the end of the book--to ". . . Come and eat it up!" Each double-page spread shows a line from the song, with a different animal for each day of the week, eating a different food. Most of the animals are eating a predictable food (a fox with a chicken, a pelican with a fish), but there are some nonsensical scenes (a snake with spaghetti, an elephant eating "zoop"). Overall, the verse has a catchy, cumulative rhythm, but it's the dazzling illustrations--gorgeously displayed with a mastery of design and form--that make this a simple, yet memorable, picture book. --Cyrisse Jaffee, Newton Public Schools, MACopyright 1993 Reed Business Information, Inc. --This text refers to the edition.

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