Move!

Move Animals move Follow them as they swing dance float leap and slide from page to page then learn why these animals move the way they do from the jumping spider who dances to impress and then float

  • Title: Move!
  • Author: Steve Jenkins Robin Page
  • ISBN: 9780618646371
  • Page: 220
  • Format: Hardcover
  • Animals move Follow them as they swing, dance, float, leap, and slide from page to page, then learn why these animals move the way they do, from the jumping spider who dances to impress and then floats away on a thread of silk, to the roadrunner who flies, but not too far, and would rather run to catch its prey.Illustrated in eye popping cut and torn paper collages by CaAnimals move Follow them as they swing, dance, float, leap, and slide from page to page, then learn why these animals move the way they do, from the jumping spider who dances to impress and then floats away on a thread of silk, to the roadrunner who flies, but not too far, and would rather run to catch its prey.Illustrated in eye popping cut and torn paper collages by Caldecott Honor artist Steve Jenkins, Move is a playful introduction to motion in the animal kingdom that invites young readers to guess some of the unusual ways that animals get around Action is the name of the game, so Move

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      Posted by:Steve Jenkins Robin Page
      Published :2018-02-19T02:39:59+00:00

    1 thought on “Move!”

    1. All of Steve Jenkin's book are amazing, but this is my favorite. Readers will be intrigued by his wonderful cut-paper collages and fascinated by his clever layout. Using page turns to their full advantage, Jenkins shows us two animals that move in a particular way and two movements for each featured animal. Young children will fall in love with this title.

    2. Move by Steve Jenkins is a nonfiction children’s book. It’s age group is on a kindergarten interest level. This is a book all about how animals move. It explains how some walk, crawl, jump, slither and so much more. I rate this book at 5 out of 5 stars simply because it’s very informative but not boring. I feel that Move is truly appealing to young readers because children absolutely love animals, so they would be really interested and excited to learn how they move.

    3. Talks about the many different ways animals move, and even shares some insight about why they move this way (to impress, to hunt). This would be a great book for a lesson or story-time about movement ~ plenty of opportunity for the reader to act out what they are reading about. The last few pages of the book shares information about the animals mentioned in the story.

    4. Steve Jenkins explains how animals move in different ways.This would be a great kinetic storytime book (where you have the kids act out the actions with you). It's a bit longish for the toddler set, but as there is a different movement on each page, I think they'd stay entertained. You could have a big discussion during or afterwards about other animals that move in those ways. This also counts as nonfiction, so if your library likes to see you use nonfiction titles for storytime, consider this [...]

    5. Summary: Animals are shown doing different two different actions; snakes slither and snakes climb. Review: I love cut paper designs, and these are especially spectacular. The illustrations provide the texture and dimension of the animal they portray in different movements. I really enjoyed the way that the animals were were shown in two movements connecting them with another very different animal who moves the same way. The pictures make the book for me, but the text is more than adequate. I enj [...]

    6. Annotation: How do different animals move? Some animals Swing, Walk, Dive, Swim, Leap, Slither, Climb, Fly, Run, Dance, Float, Slide, and Waddle. The Gibbon can swing, and walk. The Jacana walks, and dives. The Blue Whale dives and swims. The Armadillo swims and leaps. The crocodile leaps and slithers. The snake slithers and climbs. The praying mantis climbs and flies. The roadrunner flies and runs. The arctic hare runs and dances. The jumping spider dances and floats. The polar bear floats and [...]

    7. This book can be used on two levels. The spreads show two animals with how they are moving in large print (walk). It also tells something about how each is moving in this way, but for the animal on the right side the sentence continues on the next page with a second way the animals moves, tying it in to the word and now new animal. An example, a gibbon is shown ,"or walks on two back legs. A jacana walks on floating lily pads" On the next spread, left side, " then dives in to catch a fish." On t [...]

    8. This book presents a series of animals and names two ways each animal moves, skillfully linking each animal to the next with the second manner of movement.For example, a snake slithers, but when you turn the page you find that the snake can also climb. On the opposite side of the spread, you learn that a praying mantis can climb. Turn the page and you find that the praying mantis can also fly. On the opposite side of the page, you learn that a roadrunner can fly. Turn the page and you learn that [...]

    9. * Personal Reaction: I thought this book was really fun. It is a great book about how animals move. The illustrations go perfectly with the book. There is a great use of colors and texture in each picture. It is a great beginning to read book for children. There is a simple sentence on each page.* Read Aloud: This book would be perfect for preschool to first grade children. This book could be used for an animal or movement unit. * Independent Read: This could be a really fun book for students to [...]

    10. I recently realized how many great books Steve Jenkins has published--unbeknownst to me I own more than 20 in my library already! Upon realizing that I've been doing a mini author study with my second and third graders, and I'm using "Move" to introduce his work. It's a fun read aloud, and his paper art is evident in most of the pictures. His website features a video of how how makes his books, focusing on "Move", so it's a good choice that way, too. I would love to do a collaborative project wi [...]

    11. As always, the cut paper collages by Steve Jenkins are fabulous - dimensional, realistic and full of movement! But my favorite part of this book is how it is laid out. I like that two different animals are shown illustrating the same movement but also that each animal is depicted moving in two ways.I was completely enchanted with the roadrunner and the dancing rabbits. I have witnessed both in their natural habitats and Jenkins has captured the essence of these animals in the "wild". After readi [...]

    12. It’s a book new to me by this team, a “gallop” through actions done by many animals. I imagine using this for descriptions in stories, a lesson in verbs. Jenkins uses clever wording to move from animal to animal. For example, a spider “dances to impress”, and then “floats away on a thread of silk.” But the next animal connects, to “float”, a polar bear floating in the sea. There is additional information about each animal at the back, and the illustrations are the usual lovely [...]

    13. A quick, fun, and educational book for young readers. Each page explores another way of moving: swim, leap, climb, slither and more each illustrated with simple, but wonderful illustrations of different animals showing how they move. (ie: a penguin waddles, an armadillo swims) My three year old can't get enough of it, and I think it would be a great book for any beginning reader as the action words are connected to memorable movement.

    14. A crocodile leaps and slithers, a jumping spider dances and floats, and a penguin slides and waddles. The latest offering from husband-wife team of Steve Jenkins and Robin Page focuses on action verbs and animal movement. The cut-and-torn paper illustrations are wonderfully detailed and texture-rich, making this an excellent addition to classroom units on action verbs. More details about each featured animal are given at book’s end, which opens up possibilities in animal units as well.

    15. This book about animal movement is simple and informative. The text moves across the page is many interesting, unexpected ways that I'm sure a child would find engaging. The last few pages contain further information about each of the different species that are found on the pages before. I learned a lot from the last pages and a reader that wanted to know more about a perticular animal would be sure to find the information he or she wanted there.

    16. Kids would love this book about the different ways that animals move. The illustrations are unique and 3D looking, using different textures and colors to look realistic, and the way the words are placed on the page are appealing to the eye. I would use this book in a preschool-1st grade classroom for a read aloud on a lesson plan with animals or movement in general. Students can learn about action through the simple verbs in this book, and they will also enjoy the realistic illustrations.

    17. I didn't mind looking through the book with my Mama. But, she was the one who would pull this book from the stack. She loved the pictures. She would point out the textures in the illustrations. She kept asking Papa how he thought the artist made the pictures. I just wanted to get through it so that we could read the next book. But, I did like the bunny picture.

    18. Parents beware: If you read this book with your child, you're likely to get a good workout from it, as your child may insist on you helping her to swing like a monkey, fly like a bird, and slide like a penguin amongst other things. That has been my experience, anyway. Luckily it's a library book and will eventually have to be returned.:-)

    19. While this wasn't as well received by the kiddos as I had hoped (They were really hyper today!), but the parents and I all enjoyed it. And since it was the lead-in book to a "Get Moving!" storytime, I can't really complaint that they were super active! :)

    20. An interesting book about how animals move. It is not incredibly detailed. It shows how there are many different types of movement and how many animals do more than one and move like each other. At the end there is move information about all the various animals mentioned in the book.

    21. No story, just an EXCELLENT way to introduce verbs to children. Our class chant is: " A verb! A verb! An action word!" This book depicts this part of speech perfectly. It also has great prepositionaly phrases.

    22. For dance and movement story boxes; energy quality, body awareness, speed and tempo, spatial awareness, gross motor skills,sequencing and recall; addressing kinesthetic, visual and musical learning styles.

    23. As always Steve Jenkins is amazing. This book appeals to my almost three year old but it could also work well as a review for what a verb is for my 1st/2nd grader. Every large bold word on each page is an action.

    24. Great for toddlers and preschool children, this simple story has bold illustrations of animals leaping and diving, hopping and swimming and more! Children can have fun slithering and sliding with the animals in the book.

    25. Praying Mantises can fly!?! Oh, I'm so creeped out! :)This book is simple but I think great for toddler-age audiences.

    26. Steve Jenkins' illustrations make this book. My only complaint is that, among all the different ways animals move, they forgot hop.

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