Ava and the Rainbow (Who Stayed)

(Author)
Backorder (temporarily out of stock)
4.9/5.0
21,000+ Reviews
Bookshop.org has the highest-rated customer service of any bookstore in the world
Product Details
Price
$18.99  $17.66
Publisher
HarperCollins
Publish Date
Pages
40
Dimensions
11.1 X 8.6 X 0.5 inches | 1.0 pounds
Language
English
Type
Hardcover
EAN/UPC
9780062670809

Earn by promoting books

Earn money by sharing your favorite books through our Affiliate program.

Become an affiliate
About the Author

Ged Adamson is a children's book author and illustrator. His picture books include Bird Hugs, named a Best Children's Book of the Year by the Bank Street College of Education; A Fox Found a Box; Douglas, You Need Glasses!; Shark Dog!; and Ava and the Rainbow (Who Stayed). He has also worked as a cartoonist, storyboard artist, and composer for film and TV. He lives in London with his partner, Helen, and son, Rex.

Reviews
"A sweet cautionary tale about a world that requires constant novelty..."--Kirkus Reviews
"Adamson's animated cartoon artwork features comical, goggle-eyed characters rendered in loose, sketchy pencil lines and lots of bright watercolor washes, and the spectacular rainbow at the center of it all is charmingly expressive. Whimsical illustrations and a breezy lesson about value make this a great choice for group storytime."--Booklist
"Satisfying illustrations by the author mix detailed pencil line drawing with swaths of vivid watercolor for visually appealing scenes with humorous details. On one especially delightful spread, the rainbow continues to beam over an otherwise dark town, casting a glow over the rooftops while residents look up in wonder. "--School Library Journal
"The book is a good launching point for discussing themes of appreciation and gratitude; the message is clear without weighing down a lighthearted narrative."--School Library Journal
"Children will thoroughly enjoy this colorful read-aloud, whether one-on-one with an adult or during group storytimes."--School Library Journal
"The paradoxical notion that more is sometimes less is conveyed creatively and convincingly here..."--Bulletin of the Center for Children's Books