Cezanne's Parrot

Amy Guglielmo (Author) Brett Helquist (Illustrator)
Available

Product Details

Price
$17.99  $16.55
Publisher
G.P. Putnam's Sons Books for Young Readers
Publish Date
February 11, 2020
Pages
40
Dimensions
9.3 X 0.7 X 11.1 inches | 1.05 pounds
Language
English
Type
Hardcover
EAN/UPC
9780525515081
BISAC Categories:

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About the Author

Amy Guglielmo is an artist, an arts educator, and an arts advocate. She has co-authored the picture books Pocket Full of Colors: The Magical World of Mary Blair, winner of the Christopher Award, and How to Build a Hug: Temple Grandin and Her Amazing Squeeze Machine. She is also the co-author of the Touch the Art series of novelty board books featuring famous works of art with tactile additions. She lives on Lake Champlain with her husband. Visit her at amyguglielmo.com and on Twitter @amyguglielmo.

Brett Helquist has illustrated many books for children, including the bestselling A Series of Unfortunate Events by Lemony Snicket. He is also the illustrator of the picture books Guitar Genius: How Les Paul Engineered the Solid-Body Electric Guitar and Rocked the World by Kim Tomsic and Martina & Chrissie: The Greatest Rivalry in the History of Sports by Phil Bildner, among others. He lives with his family in Brooklyn, New York. Learn more at bretthelquist.com and on Instagram @bhelquist.

Reviews

"Sumptuously illustrated...charming and informative." --The Wall Street Journal

"An inviting, playful introduction to an influential painter." --Booklist

"Readers will find this portrait of an artist distinctive, useful, and appealing." --Kirkus Reviews

"This is a great picture book that demonstrates the value of determination, creativity, and self-worth. Children in kindergarten to second grade will enjoy the storyline and the harmonious and colorful illustrations." --School Library Connection

"By examining the hard work and frustration that often lies behind what can look like inevitable celebrity, Guglielmo makes a solid case for understanding CΓ©zanne as a painter who followed his own vision." --Publishers Weekly