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Month in review

Reviews
An African Tale by Enna Neru
Aging with Grace by Greg Liberman
Alison's Zinnia by Anita Lobel
Always Looking Up by Michael J. Fox
Angel of Forgetfulness by Steve Stern
Bad Kitty vs. Uncle Murray by Nick Bruel
The Battle of the Labyrinth by Rick Riordan
The Boggart and the Monster by Susan Cooper
Christmas Eve by Suçie Stevenson
The Costume Copycat by Maryann MacDonald
Cuckoo by Lois Ehlert
Epidapheles and the Inadequately Enraged Demon by Ramsey Shehadeh
From the Devotions by Carl Phillips
Gery Tales by Gerry Boylan
Golden Conspiracy by Robert James Gilder
Here is Greenwood, Vol 1 by Yukie Nasu
Jellaby: Monster in the City by Kean Soo
A Kitten Tale by Eric Rohmann
Little Ballet Star by Adèle Geras
The Little House by Virginia Lee Burton
The Morning Star by Nick Bantock
Nature's Building Blocks by John Emsley
Night-Night Little Pookie by Sandra Boynton
No, David! by David Shannon
The Noisy Way to Bed by Ian Whybrow
The Scrambled States of America Talent Show by Laurie Keller
Storm Cats by Malachy Doyle
Tim and Pete by James Robert Baker
Tsunami Warning by Taylor Morrison
Two Bobbies by Kirby Larson and Mary Nethery
Uh-oh! by Rachel Isadora

Previous Month

Rating System

5 stars: Completely enjoyable or compelling
4 stars: Good but flawed
3 stars: Average
2 stars: OK
1 star: Did not finish

Reading Challenges

My Kind of Mystery Reading Challenge 2017 February - January 2017-8



Comments for Uh-oh!

Uh-oh! 03/02/11

 cover art (Link goes to Powells)Uh-oh! is the second Rachel Isadora book Harriet chose recently at the library. This one she read to me (twice!) in the car on the way home.

The book is about a toddler who is having a day full of "Uh-oh" moments. Each page shows a before and an after. For instance, there's a bowl on the food and then it's on his head. So on and so forth, each one done with adorable, life-like illustrations.

For Harriet who is so desperately trying to prove herself ready for kindergarten but can still remember her first day of preschool as a "Tiny Tot," Uh-oh speaks volumes to her. On her second time through the book she analyzed everything the boy did and what he should and shouldn't have done, speaking in a very serious tone about each picture.

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