"Walking through the jungle,What do you see? Can you hear a noise? What could it be?" A small child walks, creeps, runs, leaps, swings and, finally, wades through the jungle - hearing animal noises as he goes - in this traditional, everybody-join-in rhyme.
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An illustrator who has worked on BBC TV's Playschool and has illustrated over thirty children's books.From School Library Journal:
PreSchool-K-A young child walks, stomps, creeps, and leaps through the jungle to such questions as, "What do you see?" "Can you hear a noise?" and "What can it be?" answered by "Over there! An elephant" (or monkey or lion). Is he following me?" Readers first see a double-paged spread, text on the left, the toddler performing the action described on the right. Animal sounds lead him through the next spreads, which have the answers and a page-and-a-half picture of each creature against colorful backgrounds thick with stylized plants. Although junglelike in their density, they have a flatness that gives the illustrations, done in paper collage augmented with what appears to be crayon and colored pencil, a cluttered feeling. The simple repetitive text, jungle animals, and sound effects will appeal to young children, but this book doesn't have the spark that makes even the simplest text come alive. Both Bill Martin's Brown Bear, Brown Bear, What Do You See? (Holt, 1983) and Sue Williams's I Went Walking (Harcourt, 1990) are similar, but more satisfying, choices.
Karen James, Louisville Free Public Library, KY
Copyright 1993 Reed Business Information, Inc.
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