DescriptionA Blackfoot Indian legend in which six neglected orphaned brothers decide to go to the Above World where they become the constellation of the Lost Children, or Pleiades.
Simon & Schuster Books for Young Readers
March 31, 1993
8.04 X 0.36 X 9.54 inches | 0.76 pounds
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About the Author
Paul Goble grew up in England, where he developed a deep interest in the culture of the Plains Indians. In 1977, he came to live and study in the Black Hills of South Dakota.Greatly influenced by his adoptive father, Chief Edgar Red Cloud, and other Native American people, Paul Goble has created an outstanding body of work that celebrates Plains Indian culture. His distinguished books include the Caldecott Medal-winning The Girl Who Loved Wild Horses, Buffalo Woman, Dream Wolf, Her Seven Brothers, Adopted by the Eagles, and Storm Maker's Tipi.Paul Goble says, Throughout my books I have tried to reflect the special Indian feeling of mystical relationship with nature. The New York Times describes Paul Goble's work as a marriage of authentic design and contemporary artistry, declaring, it succeeds beautifully. His artwork resides in a number of collections and institutions, including the Library of Congress and the South Dakota Art Museum.Paul Goble lives in the Black Hills of South Dakota with his wife, Janet. He was recently named an honorary Doctor of Humane Letters by South Dakota State University inBrookings.
Paul Goble has received wide acclaim for his magnificent books, including Buffalo Woman, Dream Wolf, Her Seven Brothers, and the winner of the 1979 Caldecott Medal, The Girl Who Loved Wild Horses. Commenting on his work in Beyond the Ridge, Horn Book Magazine said, "striking elements synthesize the graphics with the narrative and spiritual aspects of the text." The New York Times Book Review noted that his technique is "a marriage of authentic design and contemporary artistry, and it succeeds beautifully." Paul Goble's most recent book for Bradbury Press, I Sing for the Animals, was called "a lovely, small book that movingly conveys profound belief in the goodness of creation" by Kirkus Reviews, and School Library Journal said it "fits as easily in the hand as Goble's meditations about the natural world do in the heart."