What is #SixForSunday? #SixForSunday (which I've also seen as #6ForSunday and #Six4Sunday) was a little blog feature Steph @ A little but a lot started in June 2017 for herself. It’s a weekly blog post where you get to share 6 books which fill a certain prompt. Originally, #SixforSunday was a post Steph did that … Continue reading #SixForSunday – May 16, 2021 – Covers with Plants.
From “Beezus and Ramona” by Beverly Cleary to “Fall of Poppies” by various authors. This is a monthly link-up hosted by Kate at Books Are My Favourite and Best. Each month a book is chosen as a starting point and linked to six other books to form a chain. A book doesn’t need to be … Continue reading TCL’s #6Degrees of Separation for May 1, 2021.
With the #BlackLivesMatter protests taking place across the globe, together with June being Gay Pride Month, I noticed that many bloggers have been putting up posts with their top ten books by authors of color, or their top ten LGBTQ+ books. Now, I don't like to mix politics with books on my blog. Still... I … Continue reading #LetsDiscuss2020 – Am I a Politically Correct Reader? – #DiscussionSunday #10.
Book Review of "Sisters One, Two, Three" by Nancy Star. Ginger's 13th year was as unlucky as the number. Many years after that tragic summer, it seems no one has been able to fix anything broken back then. Furthermore, there's her deteriorating relationship with her daughter Julia, and her mother Glory is no less strange … Continue reading Counting on Family
Recently a friend of mine posted on Facebook a link to a Buzzfeed article "13 Children’s Books That Encourage Kindness Towards Others." Admittedly, I am familiar with only two of the books on that list. One is the Dr. Seuss book "Horton Hears a Who," which certainly fits the bill. The other, however, is Shel … Continue reading A Buzzfeed Blunder on Children’s Books
Book Review for "The Case of the Haunted Swamp" by Cliff MacGillivray and Kelly Ward, illustrated by Phil Mendez. Legend has it that Mozart wrote his "Perfect Symphony" using gold ink. But as soon as the ink had dried, the notes magically came alive and flew right off the page, scattering themselves across the world. … Continue reading Capturing Children’s Imaginations with Mozart’s Golden Notes
Book Review of "Where the Wild Things Are" by Maurice Sendak. Max is a young boy with a wolf suit and vivid imagination. When he acts up a bit too much, his mother calls him a "wild thing". After he talks back to her, she sends him to his room without any supper. But once … Continue reading Wild and Crazy Love – for children