Author/Illustrator Dan Santat is back with another hilarious and heartfelt story for the Elephant and Piggie Like Reading! series.
Hog is careful. Harold is not. Harold cannot help smiling. Hog can. Hog worries so that Harold does not have to. Harold and Hog are best friends. But can Harold and Hog’s friendship survive a game of pretending to be Elephant & Piggie?
When a young boy visits his grandfather, their lack of a common language leads to confusion, frustration, and silence. But as they sit down to draw together, something magical happens—with a shared love of art and storytelling, the two form a bond that goes beyond words. With spare, direct text by Minh Lê and luminous illustrations by Caldecott Medalist Dan Santat, this stirring picturebook about reaching across barriers will be cherished for years to come.
Some kids are too smart for their own good…and maybe for everybody else’s good. The overly ambitious little girl from Oh No! is back for more. But this time, she doesn’t have a humongous problem, she has an EPIC crisis on her hands: a mere A on her history test! There’s only one solution: travel back in time to 33,000 B.C. to make her wrong answer right! Mac Barnett and Dan Santat’s laugh-out-loud sequel to the critically acclaimed Oh No! will be sure to tickle a prehistoric funny bone for fans new and neanderthal alike.
Some kids are too smart for their own good…and maybe for everybody else’s good. When an overly ambitious little girl builds a humongous robot for her science fair, she fully expects to win first place. What she doesn’t expect is the chaos that follows.
Mac Barnett, a new picture book author on the rise, and Dan Santat, illustrator of Rhea Perlman’s Otto Undercover series, combine forces to create a hilarious kid’s eye account of the kind of destruction that comes only from a child’s good intentions. This book is sure to appeal to kids and parents familiar with the ordeal of science fairs.
Because I’m your dad, you can have spaghetti for breakfast, French toast for dinner, and rocky road ice cream in the bathtub. In a text that’s both playful and loving, a father expresses his hopes and dreams for a one-of-a-kind relationship with his child. Whimsical monster characters bring the silly and sweet scenes to life and keep the book universal. The book’s ending, a moving tribute to the author’s father, guarantees intergenerational appeal. Because I’m your dad, I will do all of these things for you and more . . . because that’s what my dad did for me.