And in this book, from the early 1730s to 2014, Susan Hood chronicles fourteen girls and women, also states it was hard to narrow the list to only fourteen. They send the books out to regular bookstores and department stores and they sit on the shelf waiting to be purchased. Shaking Things Up: 14 Young Women Who Changed the World; Susan Hood, illus. The E-mail message field is required. Sources--At the end of the book, Susan Hood gives us a list of resources for readers. This book features: Selina Alko, Sophie Blackall, Lisa Brown, Hadley Hooper, Emily Winfield Martin, Oge Mora, Julie Morstad, Sara Palacios, LeUyen Pham, Erin Robinson, Isabel Roxas, Shadra Strickland, and Melissa Sweet.
With artwork by notable artists including Selina Alko, Sophie Blackall, Lisa Brown, Hadley Hooper, Emily Winfield Martin, Oge Mora, Julie Morstad, Sara Palacios, LeUyen Pham, Erin Robinson, Isabel Roxas, Shadra Strickland, and Melissa Sweet. And those are just a few of the young women included in this book. There are nuggets of inspiration and interesting fact throughout the book from the quotes embedded in the pictures to the beautifully varied verse that brings the stories of each person to life to the different styles of each illustrator. You can hear more about why she loves this book in her new video! It's in the shape of the fossil she discovered which was a very cool visual. This review was originally written for. Then students would have the opportunity to choose one of the two women and create a poem for that individual. The blues and greys of England's coast show Mary at her happiest, finding fossils to sell to help her family.
Illustrated by 13 fantastic illustrators all female! Throughout this book, each woman has a beautiful illustration and an inspirational poem. And there's some text at the bottom of each page providing more information about the woman in question. She is the author and illustrator of A Piece of Cake, All the Things I Love About You, and Big Sister, Little Sister. Wonderfully researched and carefully noted. They dared to be different fueled by their knowledge and faith in themselves. After all, what should a war memorial do? The back matter is quite excellent too! A New Vision Maya Lin, Architect and Sculptor In 1981, entry 1026 won a competition to build a memorial to the fallen soldiers of Vietnam-- a controversial twenty-year war where so many had died. From the award-winning author of Ada's Violin, Susan Hood, this is a poetic and visual celebration of persistent women throughout history.
You could also use this book in a third or fourth grade classroom. And I wish I was better at describing the many ways in which this book absolutely knocks it out of the park. And there's some text at the bottom of each page providing more information about the woman in question. Dust jackets may not be included. And there's some text at the bottom of each page providing more information about the woman in question.
Maya's design showed not a face or two but more than 58,000 names-- spelling out, one by one, just how many were lost; it was not made of traditional pure white marble but black-as-night granite. There is even a page of acknowledgments, plus the aforementioned timeline. And those are just a few of the young women included in this book. I was crying by the end. Melissa Sweet has illustrated more than one hundred books. And we get 13 different women! According to the timeline near the front of the book, the women shaking things up are from four different centuries, although most are from the 20th century.
Shaking Things Up tells the stories of 14 young women who, through their persistence and determination, sparked change in the world and paved the way for the next generation of female trailblazers and activists. Her work has been in magazines, on greeting cards, and on her living room walls. It's as if everything you are taught to believe, everything you feel in your heart, is true. You can visit her at www. Having successful women displayed around the classroom at a young age can help inspire young minds. They fought fires, discovered prehistoric animals, circled the globe, braved Nazis, championed sports, changed the way we eat, integrated schools, improved medicine, and reached for the skies.
She works with a variety of media such as collage, ink, and digital artwork. When Maya Lin's name was revealed, some were outraged that someone so young, just twenty-one, someone Asian American, someone female had bested the best architects to honor men killed in Vietnam in a war we had not won. As you read the final poem graced by distinguished artwork, you might, as I did, wonder about a dinner with all these women in attendance. And we get 13 different women! The poem about Frances Moore Lappe, the author of books on eating local foods, is 12 lines of perfect and close rhymes for the word cuisine. Then first through fifth grade I believe that the poems should be read aloud to the students. I think this book holds a wonderful compilation of stories that encourages readers to do further reading about all these extraordinary young women.
Unearth memory, make us cry, see ourselves, and then lead us back up into hope, into the light. Each time you turn the page you are delighted with a wonderful illustration and a powerful in verse story about one of the 14 young girls included in this book. Very readable, with just the right amount of extra information. Readers will also hear about Molly Williams, Annette Kellerman, Nellie Bly, Pura Belprè, Frida Kahlo, Jacqueline and Eileen Nearne, Frances Moore Lappé, Mae Jemison, Angela Zhang, and Malala Yousafzai--all whose stories will enthrall and inspire. I was glad that the back matter included a suggested reading list for each woman. Spy sisters Jacqueline and Eileen Nearne where is my movie about them?! I also don't think I'd realized she won this 1,441-entry competition unanimously -- which makes it even more frustrating that after her age, gender, and ethnicity were revealed she had to appear before Congress to defend her vision. Shaking Things Up: 14 Young Women Who Changed The World Harper, an imprint of HarperCollinsPublishers, January 23, 2018 written by Susan Hood with illustrations by Selina Alko, Sophie Blackall, Lisa Brown, Hadley Hooper, Emily Winfield Martin, Oge Mora, Julie Morstad, Sara Palacios, LeUyen Pham, Erin K.