A 2004 Caldecott Honor BookA nose for digging? Ears for seeing? Eyes that squirt blood? Explore the many amazing things animals can do with their ears, eyes, mouths, noses, feet, and tails in this interactive guessing book, beautifully illustrated in cut-paper collage, which was awarded a Caldecott Honor.
This title has been selected as a Common Core Text Exemplar (Grades K-1, Read Aloud Informational Text).
May 01, 2008
9.5 X 0.2 X 9.5 inches | 0.35 pounds
Earn by promoting books
Earn money by sharing your favorite books through our Affiliate program.Become an affiliate
About the Author
Steven Jenkins's many celebrated children's books include Can an Aardvark Bark? and Fourteen Monkeys by Melissa Stewart; Hello, Baby! by Mem Fox; Mama Built a Little Nest and Mama Dug a Little Den by Jennifer Ward; and the 2003 Caldecott Honor recipient, What Do You Do With a Tail Like This? by Robin Page. He lives in Boulder, Colorado. Visit him at SteveJenkinsBooks.com.
Robin Page lives in Boulder, Colorado, with her husband and collaborator, Steve Jenkins, and their three children. She has worked on numerous bestselling and award winning titles, including Caldecott Honoree What Do You Do With a Tail Like This?. Along with writing and illustrating children's books, Steve and Robin run a graphic design studio.
"Jenkins, this time in collaboration with his wife, has created yet another eye-opening book." School Library Journal, Starred "...this array of wide eyes and open mouths will definitely have viewers responding with wide eyes and open mouths of their own." Kirkus Reviews, Starred "This is a striking, thoughtfully created book with intriguing facts made more memorable through dynamic art." Booklist, ALA, Starred Review "Jenkin's cut-paper collage illustrations are, as usual, ingenious and remarkable in their clarity, their several components neatly articulating the anatomy of their subjects." The Bulletin of the Center for Children's Books "Steve Jenkins contributes another artistically wrought, imaginatively conceived look at the natural world." Publishers Weekly