Twitter Tumblr FlickrFacebookContact me
This Month Previous Articles Author Title Source Age Genre Series Format Inclusivity LGBTA Portfolio

Recent posts

Month in review

Reviews
Alfred Hitchcock and the Making of Psycho by Stephen Rebello
And a Bottle of Rum by Wayne Curtis
Anne of Green Gables by LM Montgomery
Big Red Lollipop by Rukhsana Khan
Calvin Coconut: Trouble Magnet by Graham Salisbury
A Change in Altitude by Anita Shreve
City of Spies by Susan Kim & Laurence Klavan
Compost Stew by Mary McKenna Siddals
The Daddy Book by Todd Parr
The End of the Alphabet by CS Richardson
Filipinos in Alaska by Thelma Buchholdt
Fullmetal Alchemist 05 by Hiromu Arakawa
Grave Sight by Charlaine Harris
Junonia by Kevin Henkes
Knuffle Bunny Free by Mo Willems
Labyrinth by Kate Mosse
The Lake by Banana Yoshimoto
Looking Like Me by Walter Dean Myers
My Dog Toby by Andrea Zimmerman and David Clemesha
Olivia Goes to Venice by Ian Falconer
Once Wicked, Always Dead by T. Marie Benchley
Our Lady of Immaculate Deception by Nancy Martin
The Sevenfold Spell by Tia Nevitt
Something to Do by David Lucas
Stella, Princess of the Sky by Marie-Louise Gay
The Tale of the Namelss Chameleon by Brenda Carre
A Toast to Tomorrow by Manning Coles
Tuey's Course by James Ross
Tyranny by Lesley Fairfield
Vampire Theory by Lily Caracci
Waiting for Wings by Lois Ehlert

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 Waiting for Wings

Waiting for Wings: 07/15/11

 cover art (Link goes to Powells)Lois Ehlert's best books specialize on some aspect of nature. Waiting for Wings is no exception. This book teaches about the life cycle of the butterfly.

As with Eating the Alphabet and Planting a Rainbow, Waiting for Wings shows a variety of flowers and the species that like them.

At the back of the book Ehlert provides a chart of the different flowers with their names and the different species of butterflies in all their forms. It's a great introduction to the most common types of butterflies and a good way to get children thinking about the similarities and differences of various species.

Four stars.

Other posts and reviews:

| | |

Comments (2)

Permalink


Name:
Email (won't be posted):
Blog URL:
Comment:


Comment #1: Saturday, July, 16, 2011 at 17:55:58

Gamila

I just read this one too! I really liked the charts in the back. The art work is so bright and beautiful.



Comment #2: Monday, July 18, 2011 at 22:30:15

Pussreboots

The charts are lovely. We liked them too. And the artwork.